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Full text of "Yearbook: Tiger Tales"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/yearbooktigerta195659unse 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 



Junior College 

TALES 

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1956 NO. 1 



Student Body 
Elects 1956-57 
Class Officers 



Class officers for the 1956-57 school 
term were selected Friday by the 
student body. The voting polls were 
arranged in the college library. 

The slate of officers for the fresh- 
man class include Barbara Lemert, 
president; Russell Towles, vice-presi- 
dent; and Mary Ann Jarvis, secretary- 
treasurer. Representing the class in 
student council are Earl Clayton and 
Clayton (Chuck) Shepard. 

President of the sophomore class is 
Howard Blenden. Kay Winegarner is 
vice-president and Nancy Poore is 
seeretary-traasurer. Student council 
representatives are Roosevelt (Sonny) 
Maynard and Burchie Baber. 

Besides the four student council 
representatives both classes will be 
represented in the student governing 
body by their presidents. 

o 

Bengals Smother 
Cards in Opener 

The conference opener on the grid- 
iron for the Tigers proved to be a 
real morale booster as a result of the 
Bengals' win over the Parsons Card- 
inals, 26-G. 

Curtis Adams was the first to 
score in the game with a touchdown 
in the first quarter on a 24-yard run. 
John Beasley made good the extra 
point. 

In the second quarter, Wes Jordan 
intercepted a pass and ran with the 
ball a distance of 50 yards to set up 
the play for Curtis Adams' second 
touchdown. 

In the third quarter, Tommy Stark 
drove over and Curtis Adams inter- 
cepted a pass for touchdowns, and 
Floyd Brown made the conversion 
point following Adams' play. 

The line play of the Bengals on 
defense was particularly pleasing. 
Tony Tapia, Winfield tackle, covered 
three Cardinal bobbles, and Bob Van 
Rchuyver was singled out as a leader 
on the path to the Card backfield. 



Many Holidays Are Scheduled 
For First Semester 

There are many events of interest 
scheduled for students during the first 
semester. Important dates include the 
half-day that school will be dismissed 
on October 26, for the Arkalalah 
festivities. On November 1 and 2, 
K. S. T. A. meetings will be held, 
resulting in a two-day vacation for 
Juco students. Observance of Vet- 
erans' Day on Monday, November 12, 
cuts one day from the school calendar, 
the Thanksgiving vacation on Novem- 
ber 22 and 23 cuts two days, and last, 
but not least, comes Christmas 
vacation, beginning December 21, 
4 p. m. 



Verle Goodnight 
Named Editor of 
School Annual 

Plans are in progress concerning 
The Tiger, school annual, but other 
than the appointing of Verle Good- 
night as editor, there are no concrete 
appointments for production positions. 
There are many positions to be filled 
by studentsvolunteers, including need 
of photographers, copy writers, class 
editors, typists, sports editor, sales- 
scouts. 

A. E. Maag, sponsor of the annual 
production, said that this year's an- 
nual will be "as good as possible and 
as good, or better, than last year's 
annual. The cost is $2.50 per book, 
so order yours as soon as the books 
to be sure you won't be left out when 
they are passed out." 

o 

First Lyceum Is Scheduled 
For October 8, Maag Announces 

A. E. Maag has announced the 
commercial assembly schedule for the 
year. The first lyceum will be October 
8, with Cleo Dawson, lecturing on the 
psychology of happiness. 

There will be programs on October 
31, December 5, March 6, and May 3. 
o 

Gail White. 19.^6 erad. and Lt. (jg) 
Jack Stark, USNR, 1951 grad, have 
announced their engagement. A De- 
cember wedding is planned. Miss 
White, is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Warden White and Jack Stark 
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Stark. 



Enrollment 
Reaches 335 
Thursday Eve 

The total enrollment to Sept. 20 
for the Arkansas City Junior College 
by eight or ten students than the 
number enrolled at the same date last 
was 335. This is a smaller enrollment 
year. New students are still expected 
to enroll, Dean K. R. Galle said Tues- 
day. 

Two foreign students, Nikhom Vor- 
asoph and Phaisan Bulphuk, who en- 
rolled last year, are now attending 
Juco. Two other foreign students are 
expected to enroll sometime during 
the year. 

Many towns from the neighboring 
states are represented. Towns in 
Oklahoma include Ardmore, Bixby, 
Blackwell, Chilocco, Crescent, Cushing, 
Dewey, Duncan, Elk City, Fairview, 
Newkirk, Ponca City, Perry, Okla- 
homa City, Sapulpa, Shawnee, Strand, 
and Tulsa. Those in Missouri include 
Cameron, Kansas City, Martin City, 
Unionville, and Urich. 

Kansas towns represnted are An- 
thony, Atlanta, Beaumont, Burden, 
Cambridge, Caldwell, Chanute, Cedar 
Vale, Clay Center, Clayton, Conway 
Springs, Corbin, Dexter, El Dorado, 
Elgin, Geuda Springs, Great Bend, 
Grenola, Harper, Hilsboro, Indepen- 
dence, Inman, Leavenworth, Manhat- 
ten, Maple City, Mayetta, Milan, New- 
ton, Norwich, Salina, Sedan, South 
Haven, Stafford, Wellington, Wichita, 
and Winfield. 

A Chinese youth, Rex Ling, who 
lives is Australia, also plans to enroll 
11 Juco. He is sponsored by the Lion's 
Club. Young Chull Kim, brother of 
Juco graduate Bob Kim, is now in 
the ROK army, but is expected to en- 
voll next semester. He is sponsored 
by the Rotary Club. 

Men outnumber the women 240 to 
74. 149 of the freshmen class being 
men and 48 women. In the sophomore 
class are 91 men and 26 women. 
o 

Anton Buffo, printing instructor, 
has been appointed Director of Voca- 
tional Education, replacing Carl L. 
Holman, who retired last spring. 



PAGE 2 

Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents, 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lois Marshall 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager.--Lloyd Morgan 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager .. Carl Whitford 
Press Foreman _— Jack Hockenbury 
Lino Foreman Do" Clark 

Qaad BtudeaU 
It/aiktiia ^oaetkei, 
Make Qood Scltaal 

A good school is one in which 
students join and work together. In 
'junior college there are opportunities 
to join and belong to several different 
clubs. 

The three language clubs, French 
Spanish, and German, are organized 
for the students in the three different 
language classes to learn more about 
their language and also the country 
where it comes from. Once a year a 
dinner is held for all three languages 
and a program which is presented by 
the individual clubs. 

The future teachers have a chance 
to join the Future Teachers Associa- 
tion chapter. Through this club the 
future teachers learn new teaching 
methods, discuss problems which 
teachers have now, and also study the 
different obligations which teachers 

have. 

The Tieer Action Club is a promo- 
tion club as the students form a pep 
club during football and basketball 
season and during basketball they 
seat the people who sit in a reserve 
section, and boast all school activities. 
o — 

Bill and Shirley Embry 
At College of the Pacific 

From Stockton, Calif., comes a note 
from Bill and Shirley Flick Embry, 
both 1966 graduates, requesting that 
they be put on the mailing list for 
Tieer Tales. 

Bill i- enrolled in radio and tele- 
vision f>urw at College of the Paci- 
fic and Shirley is employed at the 
college radio station, KCVN. Thev are 
living in college housing at Manor 
Hall with other college married cou- 
ples and enjoying it. Their address 
i •-(>' Pacific Ave., Stockton, Calif. 

"We're eagerly awaiting the first 
j*suc of Tiger Tales," writes Shirley, 
"so we can see what's happening 
around ACJC." 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1956 



WTUS MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



Wnma tfEfld/' ,(_ c 3 




TH Guvs mo WRITE UP 1H£5f CAWS ROf&T tiff DONT HMF ACOUEGf EWJCAT/Ml YET.' 



Bryce Kresie Speaker 
At First Juco Assembly 

Bryce Kresie, personnel manger of 
Maurer-Neuer was guest speaker at 
the opening assembly Sept. 4. He 
emphasized the importance of hard 
work for the collegian who wishes 
to succeed after college. 

Dean K. R. Galle introduced the 
faculty, and Miss Mary Margaret 
Williams, guidance director, explain- 
ed the program for the day. 

A welcome to the students was 
given by Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superin- 
tendent of schools, and August Troll- 
man, instrumental music director, led 
the group inthe pledge of allegiance 
to the flag and choral singing. 

Rev. Joe Detamore, of the Central 
Christion Church, gave the invocation. 
o ■ 

Seymour Seitchick, a graduate of 
1954, and former editor of Tiger Tales 
is now teaching English and coaching 
basketball at Kanorado, Kans., high 
school. 

o 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Whitehead, are 
the proud parents of a daughter, 
Jenifer T,ea, bom Saturday Sept. 15, 
at 6:53 p. m. Allen, a member of the 

city police force, is a sophomore. 



Miss Arkansas City, 
Kay Winegarner, Third 
In Miss Kansas Contest 

Miss Arkansas City, juco sopho- 
more, Kay Winegarner, rated third 
place at the Miss Kansas Contest, 
June 6-9 at Pratt, receiving a $100 
scholarship which she plans to use to 
defray some of her senior college ex- 
penses. Mary Ann McGrew of Wel- 
lington was chosen to represent Kan- 
sas at the Miss America Contest at 
Atlantic City this month. Miss Mc- 
Grew was among the finalists who 
were chosen at the Miss America 
Pageant September 8. The candidates 
are picked on the basis of poise, beau- 
ty and talent. 

o 

College Night Classes 

To Begin in Early October 

Dean K. R. Galle has announced 
that college night classes will start 
around October 1. 

Some of the courses to be offered 
in the commerical field are account- 
ing, typing, and shorthand. 

Clothing, homefmishhig, blueprint 
reading, and millinery will also be 
offered. Other courses have not de- 
finitely been decided upon. 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Collegians Meet Seven New Instructors for 1956-57 



Students are getting aquainted with 
seven new instructors in the Junior 
College. They replace Carl Holman, 
Miss Ella Christensen, A. E. Sneller, 
Tom Steigleder, Lawrence Hansen and 
John Thomas. 

In the sports department are Clint 
Webber, head football coach, and Re- 
ece Bohannon, assistant in football 
and basketball, both former Arkansas 
Cityans. 




WW$ 




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mm. 



m 




K*%;; 






•■ ■/* 



Reece Bohannon 

The new agriculture instructor is 
Lawrence Becker. He formerly taught 
at Salina high school. Mr. Becker at- 
tended Ft. Hays State College and 
Kansas State College. He has a Bach- 
elor of Science degree in Education. 




p.: 



Lawrence Becker 




Mrs. Dorothy Smith, instructor of 
music appreciation, is a graduate of 
San Francisco Theological Seminary 
and Nebraska State Teachers College 




Mrs. Dorothy Smith 

at Chadron, Nebr. She has both the 
Bachelor and Master of Arts degrees. 
In addition to her college duties, Mrs. 
Smith is supervisor of vocal music in 
the elementary schools in Arkansas 
City. 



; «p ■ 




Mrs. Ruby Steele 
Mrs. Ruby Steele, former librarian 
at Olathe senior high school, is the 
new librarian. She is a graduate of 
Butler College at Indianopolis, and of 
Emporia State Teachers College. Mrs. 
Steele has both the Bachelor and Mas- 
ter of Science degrees, and a library 
certificate. 



The new instructor in distributive 
education is Howard D. Clark. He for- 
merly taught part time in Stillwater, 
Okla., high school. Mr. Clark attended 
Oklahoma A&M College and holds 
the Bachelor of Science degree. He is 
now working on his masters degree. 




~*«r* 



'*S?^. 




Howard D. Clark 

Lester C. Griffith, auto mechanic? 
instructor, formerly taught at Empor- 
ia senior high school. He received his 
Bachelor of Arts degree from South- 
western College and his masters de- 
gree from Kansas State College. He 
has spent two summers working with 
General Motors 




Lester C. Griffith 



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Arks To Face 
Garden City; 
Tyler Cancelled 

The Juco Tigers will face opposition 
on the gridiron for the second time 
in official conference football this 
season at they line up against Gar- 
den City Saturday evening in what 
has a promise of being the toughest 
game played by the Tigers this sea- 
son. The Tigers have played only two 
previous games, facing the Alumni 
in one, and the Parsons Cardinals in 
the conference opener. 

The game with the Broncs last year 
began with a favorable 13-0 lead for 
the Tigers until the end of the first 
half, then the Garden City team tied 
the Tigers. But if the team works 
out a better offense than they 
showed against Parsons," the Tigers 
have a very good chance of taking 
the game, according to Coach Clint 
Weber. 

The Arkansas City Juco Tigers are 
looking for a spare football team to 
play September 29, in place of the 
Tyler team. The game was cancelled 
Monday by mutual agreement between 
the president of the Tyler school and 
Dean K. R. Galle. 

Dean Galle stated that the Arks 
wouldn't have gained much by the 
trip because of the time and finances 
involved in such a venture. He stated 
also that "We wish to maintain 
friendly relations with the Tyler 
school, and it is to. be understood that 
it was by mutual agreement that the 
game was cancelled. The president 
(who called Dean Galle on Monday 
afternoon) was a perfect gentleman 
about the matter." 

The mutual cancellation was 
brought about because of integration 
difficulties in certain sections of the 
South. 

— o 

Student Council Changes 
Concession Stand Policy 

This year a new policy will be car- 
ried out in operating the college con- 
cession stands at the football and 
basketball games. The stands are 
under the sponsorship of the student 
council and the new policy will be to 
hire student help for all the games. 

— o 

To Study at Texas IT. 

Bonnie Pancake, 1954 juco grad, 
visited in the college September 11. 
She received the Bachelor of Arts 
degree in Bacteriology from Wichita 
II. hist spring, and is now studying 
for her masters degree at Texas 
University. 



Ark Gridders Have 
Nine Game Campaign 

A ten-game schedule of football 
games will be played by the Arkansas 
City Junior College this fall. Local 
fans won't see the Tigers in action 
until Oct. 6, but judging from the 
showing they made in the Alumni 
game, it will be well worth waitng for. 
The regular schedule: 

Sept. 14 — Parsons There 

Sept. 21 — Garden City There 

Oct. 6 — Pittsburg Teachers "B" -_- 
Here 

Oct. 12 — El Dorado Here 

Oct. 19 — Coffeyville There 

Oct. 25 — Dodge City Here 

Oct. 31 — Pratt There 

Nov. _9 — Independence Here 

Nov. 16 — Hutchinson There 

o 

Two New Juco Grid 
Coaches Former 



Ark 



ansas 



Citi 



ans 



The junior college coaching staff 
has two new members this year. Both 
have been in the Ark City school 
system as students and one has been 
the coach of junior high and high 
school football teams. 

(Hint Webber, football and track 
coach, is 5' 11" tall has blue eyes and 
blond hair-. He coached Ark City 
junior high for 4 years and in 1954 
he coached the Ark City High School 
State Championship football team. 
Along with coaching in the A. C. 
schools he also went to school in 
A. C. until his senior year in high 
school. 

Webber went to Rockhurst College 
in Kansas City, Mo. before and after 
Naval service during World War II, 
and has been doing work toward the 
Master's degree at the University of 
Wichita. 

In junior college, along with 
coaching, Mr. Webber teaches Psy- 
chology, Physical Education, and 
Current History. One reason he 
wanted to teach in a junior college 
was his belief that college students 
had a more active interest in learning. 

Keece Bohannon, assistant football 
and basketball coach, hails from 
Cedar Vale, Kansas. Mr. Bohannon 
attended high school in Cedar Vale, 
junior College in Ark City, and his 
remaining two years of college at 
Emporia State. 

Bohannon teaches in the Industrial 
arts department and has junior high, 
high school, and juco classes. His 
hobby is music. During the last sum- 
mer he played in a dance band in 
Joplin. 



Tigers Wallop 
Alums, 45-0, 
In Annual Tussle 



The Juco Tigers got their first taste 
of action on the field for the new 
football season as they faced the Juco 
Alumni in the sixth annual grid battle 
on September 8, in Curry Field. The 
game resulted in a 45-0 victory for 
the Tigers. 

John Beasley's kick-off for the Ti- 
gers started the game, with the Alum- 
ni on the receiving end. In the first 
quarter, Jim Kenney was first to be- 
come spotlighted when he made a 
23-yard run past the Alumni's left 
end, and scored the first touchdown 
of the game. The Tigers attempted an 
extra-point play, but failed as the ball 
bounced off the cross-bar. 

In the second quarter, Harold Cox 
broke through the center of the Alum- 
ni line to carry the pigskin to the goal 
for another score. Paul Bell attempted, 
and made, the extra point. Vern 
Huttle ran 20 yards to score the third 
touchdown, and Paul Bell did a re- 
take on the extra point. Curtis Adams 
turned out to be the star of the sec- 
ond quarter when he grabbed the ball, 
carried it through the opposing team's 
ranks, and scored the forth touchdown 
in the first half of the game. 

Russell Towles made the longest 
single run of the game, a lenghty 85 
yards, and joined Bell and Cox on the 
list of touchdowners for the third 
quarter. 

The Tigers, for all-game statistics, 
racked up 237 yards in ground gained 
on the field, a 35-yard average on 
three punts, four attempted passes 
with one completed, and a total of 
25 yards in pealties. High point man 
was Harold Cox, with two touchdowns 
and a total of 12 points. The Alumni 
team gained 85 yards, had a 15-yard 
average on punts, attempted ten pas- 
ses with four completions and two in- 
tercepted, and had 35 yards deducted 
on iive penalties. 

o 

Jarvis Heads Staff 

Mary Ann Jarvis, freshman, has 
been apoointed editor of Tiger Tr.!2s. 
Lloyd Morgan is sports editor and 
I.ois Marshall is circulation manager. 
Both are sophomores. 

Reporters are Maxine Hynd, Mar- 
tha Lallman, and Jack Selan. 



Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Applegate are 
the parents of a daughter, Katherine 
Sue, who was born on Sept. 13. Mrs. 
Applegate is thp former Caroline 
Hinsey, who was editor of Tiger Tales 
in 1950-51. Both she and Lloyd were 
graduated in 1951. 




Arkansas City 

R 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




AT "P 
JLi'JLjp 




THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1956 



NO. 2 



Council Names 
Clayton, Bannister, 
Harmon to Offices 

Student Council organization was 
completed with exception of one 
appointment, and an appropriation 
made for new cheerleader uniforms 
to care for the unusual situation of 
three men cheerleaders in two special 
and one regular meeting of the stu- 
dent governing body September 19, 
26, and 27. 

Earl Clayton, freshman, was elected 
vice-president; Ann Harmon, fresh- 
man, secretary; and Liz Bannister, 
sophomore, program chairman. 

At the earlier meeting a committee 
was appointed, with Bessie Czaplinski 
as chairman, to see about a social 
chairman. A report was given that 
several were being considered but no 
one had been selected. 

Jack Anderson appointed Earl Clay- 
ton chairman of a committee to see 
about obtaining a band for the Christ- 
mas dance so they could start early in 
making the selection. Others on the 
committee are Burchie Baber and 
Mary Ann Jarvis. 

A discussion was held on whether 
or not to buy new cheerleader uni- 
forms for the coming year. A commit- 
tee was appointed to see about the 
cost of such uniforms and a report 
was given at a special meeting on 
Oct. 27. The Council voted funds for 
six new sweaters for the cheerleaders. 

A float representing the junior 
college in the Arkalalah parade was 
discussed and Kay Winegarner was 
appointed to see about the plans for 
one. 

o 

Guidance Director 

Has Frosh 

Exam Reports Ready 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, guid- 
ance director, has checked the en- 
trance tests which were taken by 196 
students on the first day of school, 
Sept. 4, and will have a conference 
with any student who cares to know 
his results. Her office hours are from 
1 to 3 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday 
afternoons. 



Larry Sims Named 
D-E Club President 

Larry Sims, juco freshman, was 
elected as the new president of the 
Distributive Education Club at their 
first meeting, September 21. The club 
consists of both high school and Jun- 
ior college D-E classes with Howard 
Clark, instructor, as the sponsor. 

Other officers elected were Delores 
Plush, vice-president; Phyllis Absher, 
secretary; Don Baker, treasurer; and 
Lenora Fuqua, reporter. 

Refreshments of cokes and cookies 
were served to the officers and David 
McGlasson, Marvin McCorgary, Stan- 
ley Gilbert, Lyndell Sloan, John Buc- 
kle, Gail Ham, Don Wilson, Gary 
Willis, and Howard Clark. 
o 

Student Council 
Names Cheerleaders 

Following cheerleader tryouts Sep- 
tember 19, six students were chosen 
by the Student Couneil as cheerleaders 
for the coming year, Jack Anderson, 
Student Council president has an- 
nounced. 

They are Verle Goodnight, Jim Fer- 
gus, Larryl Hutchins, Fanchon La 
Roche, Kay Winegarner and Shirley 
Reid. Martha Lallman was named 
first alternate, and Jamie White sec- 
ond alternate. 

Other students trying out for posi- 
tions were Kay Linville, Mary Ann 
Jarvis and Norma Simons. 

The group has chosen Kay as head 
cheerleader, and have worked out 
many new yells and clever ways of 
leading them. They worked out toge- 
ther for the first time at the Ark 
City — Garden City game. 



Three tests were given to students, 
the American College Entrance test 
which was given is an achievement 
test, the SRA test which deals with 
mental ability, and the Kuder test of 
vocational preferences. 

"The purpose of the ACE is to help 
students by showing them their 
achievements thus far. The SRA test 
helps a student recognize his own 
ability. The faculty feels that the 
Kuder test will help students in 
selecting vocations," Miss Williams 



October Brings 
Preparations for 
Arkalalah Events 

Ark City's primary interest is cent- 
ered this month on the annual giant 
Halloween celebration, Arkalalah, 
when a junior college sophomore will 
be crowned to reign over festivities 
October 26. 

The highlight of Arkalalah is the 
crowning of the queen. The queen is 
selected from the unmarried sopho- 
more girls who are enrolled in junior 
college. All are elegible and from 
these girls the Student Council and 
class officers choose the top ten. From 
these ten girls different people of the 
community chose the top five with one 
being queen. 

Junior College plays an important 
part in Arkalalah. Other than the 
queen's court, students will partici- 
pate in the program as well. The col- 
lege chorus will sing several numbers, 
one person will be master of ceremon- 
ies and two other men will escort the 
out of towns queens as they are intro- 
duced in the coronation ceremony. 

A huge parade will be presented on 
Saturday, October 27. A float rep- 
resenting the junior college is being 
considered by Student Council. The 
parade is from two to three miles 
long. 



Psychologist Rooked to 
Lecture on 
Achieving Happiness 

Dr. Cleo Dawson, psychologist, will 
lecture to college students, Oct. 15, on 
"The Achievement of Happiness", in 
a special assembly. 

A specialist in human relations, 
Dr. Dawson examines the nature of 
true joy and happiness and attempts 
to guide others in attaining it. 

Dr. Dawson's lecture will be the 
first in a series of assembly enter- 
tainments brought to students by ar- 
rangements with the University of 
Kansas Bureau of Lectures. She is 
the author of a novel of the Rio 
Grande country, "She Came to the 
Valley". She is reputed to be one of 
the nation's best speakers with a fine 
sense of humor. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALFS 



THURSDAY. OCTOBER 4. 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager — Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenbury 

Lino Foreman Don Clark 



College Choir To Be 



Busy with Tours 



assemblies. 



-leal 



didl 



The junior college chorus has a 
varied program planned for the com- 
ing year. Kenneth Judd, vocal instruc- 
tor, has outlined plans for the year's 
activities. 

For Arkalalah and the Coronation, 
the chorus will have numerous parts 
in the night's program. The combined 
choirs of the college and high school 
will have a special part to add. 

Following the Arkalalah celebra- 
iion,comes Thanksgiving. A school 
assembly will be given with the choir 
sponsoring: the music. 

At Christmas, the chorus will pre- 
sent the Christmas assembly. This 
year, "Christmas Carol," by Fred 
Waring, will be presented. The choir 
goes on tour in April of next year, 
visiting: eight or ten of the neighbor- 
ing: towns with a variety program. 

Besides the assembly programs, the 
choir will give numerous downtown 
programs, appearing before men and 
women's civic clubs, Judd said. 
o 

Teachers, Parkins Lot 
Gets "Footlifting" 

A new cement driveway le?ding 
from third street to the teachers' 
parking lot between the main building 
and the shop building has just been 
comnleted. 

The senior high school vocational 
classes did th° cementing as a class 
project, but the project itself was 
'••ndertaken as a community service 
h" t)v local F. A. A. chapter. 

Thp Mc^arland Gravel Company 
furnished the gravel for the parking 
lot prober free of charge, and the 
board of education bought the cement. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Blbler 




I (O.J. i v \ / M , 



&V 



0$0 



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<sj vXAH 







"THERE HE GOES- GRAND5TANPWG AGMN. 



Forty -Six Veterans 
Attend Under Gl Bill 

Forty-six veterans are now enrolled 
in Arkansas City Junior College under 
the Korean GI Bill this semester, it 
the been announced from the office 
of Dean K. R. Galle. Of the 336 stu- 
dents enrolled, this amount constitutes 
13 per cent of the student body. 

Those who have attended Ark City 
schools previously include Benny 
Alexander, Frank Baker, Murray 
Boyles, Joseph Bates, Earl Clayton 
Jr., Don Hide, Darrell Davidson, Lo- 
v ell Eagan, Cleo Greenhaw Jr., Duane 
Houdek, Jimmie Moreland, Gary Pan- 
nell, Ronald Pile, John Oliver, Mel 
Richeson, Earl Whitehead, and Don 
Woodward. 

Those new to Ark City schools are 
Paul Bell, Lachlan Beatson, John 
Beasley, Robert Burris, Bill Browning, 
Preston Franks, Gerald Fry, Dwight 
C.rnbb, Richard Kennedy, Robert Kent, 
Arlynn King, Ray Mansell, Jim Mor- 
gan, Don Palmer, Dean Price, John 
Riemer, John Smith Jr., and Senobia 
Hernandez. 



*'Pop" Burnett Completes t" 
Years Service to Schools, 
Retires September 30 

The cheerful face of Harry "Pop" 
Burnett will not be seen around the 
school grounds and buildings as in 
the past. He resigned his position as 
head custodian in order to retire on 
September 30. On Saturday evening 
he completed his last service by work- 
ing at the junior college football 
game. 

Atlas Turner, local contractor and 
builder, became the new head custo- 
dian on October 1. 

Burnett had completed 30 years of 
service. For the past three years he 
w^s superintendent of maintenance of 
all the school buildings in Arkansas 
City. 

"I would never want to trade the 
friendships and acquaintanceships I 
have made for anything. I have really 
enjoyed my work." 

During the years "Pop" has found 
many lost articles. Some of the 
unusual ones included $750 in cash, a 
false tooth on the football field, and a 
small sleeping boy. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Faculty, Students 
See America 
During Vacation 

Summer activities brought a wide 
variety of experiences to college fac- 
ulty and students, who traveled over 
most of North America. 

Cora Lea Yates, freshman, went to 
Chicago with a group of Presbyterian 
young people from all over Kansas. 
Their mission was to study public 
relations in the Chicago area. The 
group stayed at the YMCA. They 
visited the slum areas of Chicago and 
observed the slum conditions. 

D. C. Stark, instructor of chemistry, 
and his wife made a tour of the North- 
west. They were accompanied by Gail 
White, a 1956 graduate. 

They went through Yellowstone 
National Park and visited and fished 
for ten days in Montana. They con- 
tinued to Glacier National Park, 
Snokane, Portland, and into Califor- 
nia. 

They drove along the Coast Drive 
to San Francisco and through Yose- 
mite and Sequoia National Parks to 
Los Angeles and San Diego, where 
the Stark's son, Lt. Jack Stark, ACJC 
'51, is stationed. They spent ten days 
in and around San Diego and in Mex- 
ico, v here they took in races and a 
bullfight. 

Enroute home they visited Las 
Vegas, Hoover Dam, and the Grand 
Csnyou. 

Duane Houdek, a sophomore, 
worked the last part of the summer in 
San Diego and took part in many 
talent shows in night clubs. He sang 
and did ventriloquist acts with 
"Harry," his little dummy. He won 
first place at the Club Tempo, The 
Bluenote and the Hideaway clubs. 
Duane took second place at Rosie's 
and again at the Hideaway. 

Duane was interested in the 15- 
story Hotel El Cortez which has a 
glass elevator on the outside of the 
hotel. While riding in this elevator 
a person can see out over the city of 
San Diego. 

Duane also had the privilege of 
playing tennis with Carol Hance, a 
13-year-old girl who is rated as a 
sure national champion for next year. 

Miss Henrietta Courtright, mathe- 
matics instructor, and Miss Ejdith 
Pivis, instructor in women's physical 
education, made a tour of the North- 
eastern states and Canada. 

771 " route to Canada they visited the 
mthplace of Mark Twain at Hannibal, 
the home of Abraham Lincoln in 
Springfield, and the Ford Villege in 
IX-if. 

The tour continued through Point 
Pelee National Park, near Lake Erie, 
the china shops at Hamilton, Ontario, 
to Niagra Falls, and a horse race in 



Student Council Organizes for Year's Work 




Pictured are members of the student council at their first full dress meeting 
held Sept. 26. Standing, left to right, are Chuck Shepard, Howard Blenden, 
Jim Fergus, Sonny Maynard, Earl Clayton, vice president of the Council, 
Verle Goodnight, and Jack Anderson, president of the Council. Seated left to 
right Barbara Lemert, Nancy Poore, Kay Winegarner, Ann Harmon, secretary 
of the Council, Bessie Czaplinski, Mary Jarvis, and Burchie Baber. 



Toronto. At Gananoque they took a 
two and one-half hour launce ride 
around the Thousand Islands. 

They followed the St. Lawrence up 
to Montreal, where they visited the 
"Musee Historique Canadien," a mu- 
seum. In this museum were two- 
hundred life size wax works of the 
Catacombs of the Roman Circus. 

Continuing through Hull, Quebec, 
and viewing Lake Simcoe at Berry, 
Ontario, they arrived at their des- 
tination, Stratford, Ontario. At Strat- 
ford was the Shakesperian Festival. 
The play they saw was "Henry The 
Fifth." 

Enroute home they passed through 
Port Huron. From Port Huron they 
took a six hour boat ride across Lake 
Michigan arriving at Milwaukee where 
they saw the Milwaukee Braves play 
the Chicago Cubs. 

Czaplinski Reads TAC 

Bessie Czaplinski, sophomore, was 
elected president of Tiger Action 
Club, Sept. 19, at a short business 
McNutt, vice president; Julie Harper, 
secretary; and Kay Winegarner, stu- 
dent council representative. 

Other members joining were Norma 
Simons, Jamie White, Kay Eastman, 
Harriet Johnson, Helen Glenn, Nancy 
Poore, Burchie Baber, Darlene Round- 
tree, Maxine Hynd, Lois Marshall, 
and Ann Harmon. Kelsey Day is 
sponsor. 



Fergus Clubroom Steward; 
Anderson Asks Cooperation 

Jim Fergus, Winfield sophomore, 
has been named by the Student Coun- 
cil as clubroom steward for the year. 
Fergus will be in charge of all club- 
room activies and concessions and will 
act as custodian for clubroom equip- 
ment. 

"The general cooperation of the 
the student body in keeping the club- 
room clean and attractive is asked by 
the Student Council," Jack Anderson, 
student president, said. "It is impos- 
sible for any one person to pick up 
after 300. If we are to have a student 
club of which we are proud and which 
we like to show visitors, each student 
must assist Fergus in his work. Par- 
ticular care should be taken with pop 
bottles, candy wrappers and lunch 
sacks. Let's use those wastebaskets 
for their intended purpose." 
o 

College Band May 
Make One Football Trip 

August Trollman, band instructor, 
has announced that a juco band is 
being organized. It will include fifteen 
or sixteen members. The band will 
follow the basketball team to their 
tournaments and play at all the pep 
assemblies and most of the home 
games. They may also play at one 
out-of-town football game. 



THURSDAY, OCTOB ER 4, 195 6 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Pittsburg 'B', 
El Dorado 



Grizzii 



ere 



Two home stands face the Bengal 
gridmen in the next two weeks, as 
they defend themselves from invasion 
forces from the east and north. The 
first test will come this Saturday 
night as Ark City plays host to the 
Pittsburg State "B" squad. 

Only once, according to Tiger Tales' 
records have the Tigers faced the 
Teachers, with a win of 26-6 in 1953. 
The "B" squad began the game in a 
belligerent manner, but Ark City 
took over when Billy Grose carried 
the ball 58 yards to the goal. From 
that point on, Pittsburg wasn't even 
considered in the game. 

The Tigers face one if their bit- 
terest opponents in grid play when 
they meet the El Dorado Grizzlies at 
Curry Field October 12. 

In past years, defeats have been 
plentiful for the Tigers at the hands 
of the Grizzlies. In 1946, the first 
year of Tiger Tales' record, the Tigers 
took the Grizzlies 13-0. In 1947, the 
Tigers belted the Grizzlies 12-0 as the 
two teams fought it out on a slick, 
muddy field on a rainy night. On 
November 22, 1948, however, the Griz- 
zlies whopped the Tigers 19-6 under 
the coaching of "Bunt" Speer, who 
stated the Tigers played good ball all 
the way, but the Grizzlies played 
"heads-up" ball. 

In 1949, in the second league game, 
the Tigers were tromped 13-7 as they 
were held back by the Grizzlies' su- 
perior line force. One of the saddest 
defeats for the Tigers was in 1950 
when the Bengals were thrown 71-0. 
Dodge City topped that defeat in 1951 
with a 73-0 victory over the Tigers, 
which resulted in the cancellation of 
the rest of the season's games; there- 
fore, there was no contest with El 
Dorado. 

In 1952 Ark City resumed football. 
When the Bengals were pitted against 
the Grizzlies, A. C. lost 32-7. The 
Tigers mustered the strength in 1953 
to beat the Grizzlies for the first time 
in five years by a score of 13-12. 

The first conference loss of 1954 
for the Tigers was to the El Dorado 
Grizzlies by a score of 31-14, as the 
opposition made their grand-slam in 
(he fourth quarter with two touch- 
downs to clinch that game. In 1955, 
Fl Dorado was beaten by the Tigers 

! 6. 



Sport Quips 

Coach Clint Webber has finally per- 
fected what football coaches have been 
dreaming about, three-platoon foot- 
ball squads one platoon for of- 
fensive play, one for defensive play, 
and one platoon to attend classes and 
study. 



When an extremely short outfielder 
was signed for a major league team, 
he was quite perturbed when none of 
the other players spoke to him, nor 
even paid him the slightest attention. 
He finally asked the manager, who 
told him, "Relax, boy, it's just that 
you're so short the fellows ain't seen 
you yet." 

o 



One athlete we heard tell of was so 

egotistical that, when he was ill and 

running a fever of 104 decrees h^ 

kc-d .it t!u- doc and said, "Doc, I 



igers oounce 
Back to Tie 
Tuisa, l8-l8 

A courageous comeback was staged 
by the Tigers as they bounced upward 
to overcome a 12-0 lead which the 
Tulsa Freshmen had managed to gain 
by the end of the first half of last 
Saturday's grid contest, and went on 
to tie Tulsa 18-18. 

With touchdowns made by Watson 
and McClure in the first and second 
quarters respectively, it looked like a 
long, long evening for the Bengals. 

The first break for Tulsa came only 
minutes after play was begun as a 
punt was blocked by a Tulsa player, 
rebounded nearly twenty yards to 
cross the goal, and was covered by 
Watson for the Tulsa team, to score 
the first six points. McClure made the 
second-quarter touchdown as he re- 
ceived an 18-yard pass behind the 
goal. 

The Tigers began showing action in 
the second half with a set-up by Rus- 
sell Towles on a 70-yard run, and the 
touchdown by Curtis Adams from the 
four-yard line. 

With a gain of a touchdown toward 
the abolition of the Tulsa team's lead, 
the Tigers were rebuffed by a touch- 
down by McQueen for Tulsa. 

In the final quarter, Towles made 
a 27-yard screen pass to Adams for a 
score, and Tony Tapia helped even the 
score by regaining possesion of the 
pigskin for the Tigers when he inter- 
cepted a lateral pass and carried it to 
the rne-font line. Jim Kenney made 
tlip TD, but the conversion attempt 
failed. 

The teams were evenly matched, ac- 
cording to the statistics. A. C. gained 
a net of 153 yards in rushing, Tulsa 

don't know what the record is, but 
I'm goin' ta beat it!" 



usters 1 hrow 
igers for 
First Loss 

The Juco Tigers were defeated on 
the gridiron for the first time of the 
season as the Garden City Bronc Bus- 
ters downed them, September 22, 7-0. 

The teams were evenly matched, as 
displayed by the tight line work in 
the game. Neither team had been able 
to score until the Garden City team 
managed its lone touchdown in the 
last two minutes of the fourth quar- 
ter, after a penalty placed the ball 
deep in Tiger territory. 

The best field gain of the first 
half of the game when Bell, Reynolds, 
Cox and Shepard, in four separate 
lushes, carried the ball to Garden's 25. 
At that point, Coach Webber replaced 
the platoon, and the replacements 
lost the ball on a fumble almost im- 
mediately after taking the field. Bud 
Shoemaker recovered the ball fol- 
lowing Garden's gain of a first down. 
The Tigers, unable to gain the neces- 
sary yardage, lost the ball on downs. 

The second half of the game went 
much the same way, with neither line 
making outstanding gains, nor points. 

Wicks made the touchdown, and the 
conversion, for the 'Busters in the last 
two minutes of play. 

The yardage in rushing for the 
Tigers was 161, compared to the 
242-yard field gain for the Bronc 
Busters. The Busters had a 36-yard 
punt average on four punts, the 
Tigers had five punts for a 32-yard 
mean. Ark City gained seven first 
downs, the Garden City team had 12. 
Garden attempted five passes, with 
one completed for a 14-yard gain, 
three incomplete, and one intercepted; 
Ark City attempted three, all incom- 
plete. 



J. C. Louderback and Marcellus 
Ducket, both 1955 grads of Arkan- 
sas City Junior College, are now main- 
stays in the football squad at South- 
western College in Winfield. Both 
Louderback and Ducket are seniors. 

gained 205 yards. A. C. punted six 
ties for an average of 39 yards per 
punt, Tulsa punted eight times, and 
averaged only 33 yards. The Tigers 
attempted eight passes and completed 
two for a gain of 57 yards, and Tulsa 
passed 17 times, with six completed 
for a 69-yard gain. 

The game, which ended in a 18-18 
tie, had one rather unusual feature: 
out of six conversion attempts for the 
two teams, not one extra point was 
made. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




L Junior College 

i 




THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1956 



No. 3 



Annual Staff 



Sets Sales Goal 
At 250 Copies 

Junior college annual staff mem- 
bers have been pressing hard this 
week in an effort to reach an announ- 
ced goal of 250 copies. 

Approximately 160 annuals have 
been sold, up to date, helping to ob- 
tain the set goal. Verle Goodnight, 
editor, and staff have been holding a 
campaign to sell the Tiger to all jun- 
ior college students. Official sales end 
October 12, but an annual can be ob- 
tained from any annual staff mem- 
ber. The cost of the annual in $2.50. 

The entire staff has been chosen to 
work with the editor. They are Assis- 
tant Editor Harriet Johnson; Artists 
Sharon Quick and Dan Lind; Business 
Manager, Lenora Fuqua; Assistant 
Manager, Helen Glenn; co-sports ed- 
itor, Gordon Lack and John Dabrow; 
photographers, Gordon Lack and Man- 
(Continued on Page 4) 



ollege Wcpinen ¥ie 
For AlaSah XI 



Ten junior college sophomore wo- 
men have been chosen as candidates 
for Queen Alalah XXV. To be eligible 
the women had to be regularly enrol- 
led sophomores, and single. Selection is 
based on character, personal appear- 
ance, general personality, leadership, 
and scholarship. 

Candidates in the top ten are Bur- 
chie Baber, Liz Banister, Sylvia Bays, 
Bessie Czaplinski, Betty Derr, Libby 
Giles, Nancy Poore, Shirley Reid, Hel- 
en Shoemaker, and Kay Winegarner. 

Pictures of these ten nominees have 
been submitted to an unselected group 
of business men and housewives 
through-out the community who chose 
the top five. Second to fifth place can- 
didates will serve as the queen's at- 
tendents. 

The winner will be crowned at the 
Coronation of Queen Alalah on Fri- 
day, October 26 by, Jack Anderson, 
Student Council president, and will 
be presented the royal scepter by 



Gail White, who served as Queen Ala- 
lah last year. 

Duane Houdek, junior college soph- 
omore, will serve as Master of Cere- 
monies. 

A half holiday has been declared for 
all public schools, including the col- 
lege, on October 26. 

o — ■ 

Williams, Day Attend 
Zone School at Augusta 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, 
member of the Board of Directors of 
the Kansas State Teachers Associa- 
tion, and J. Kelsey Day, legislative 
chairman of the City Teachers Associ- 
ation, attended the zone school for 
local officers and delegates in Augus- 
ta, Oct. 11 and 12. 

The zone schools are sponsored by 
the Kansas State Teachers Associa- 
tion and The National Education As- 
sociation. Purposes are to discuss in 
workshops the problems confronting 
education, and exchange ideas. 




Five of the above 10 sophomore 
w"men will form the Court of Alalah 
XXV, and one will be named queen 
Alalah XXV, October 26, to reign over 



the twenty-fifth annual Arkalalah sie Czaplinski, and Betty Derr. Seated, 

celebration. left to right, are Libby Giles, Nancy 

Standing, left to right, are Burchie Poore, Helen Shoemaker, and Kay 

Baber, Liz Banister, Sylvia Bays, Bes- Winegarner. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenbury 

Lino Foreman Don Clark 

Cheerleader Clir : c 
Draws Pep Squad 
To Southwestern College 

Eicrht junior college students at- 
tended the college cheerleading clinic 
at Southwestern College in Winfield 
Thursday, October 11, including seven 
cheerleaders, Kay Winegarner, Shirley 
Reid, Fanchon La Roche, Jim Fergus, 
Yerle ( o dni ht, Martha Lallman, and 
J ink White, and Bessie Czaplinski, 
president of the TAC. 

Lawrence R. Herkimer, executive 
secretary of the National Cheerleaders 
Association, was leader of the all-day 
sess'cn. Following registration the 
varis squads met in the student union 
and Herkimer talked about cheer- 
leading techniques and purposes, in- 
cluding sportsmanship, boosting school 
■ pirit, crowd psychology, effective 
cheerleading, and routines. The group 
then adjourned to Winfield's Stewart 
Gym* where each school demostrated 
-.-vi-'ra' yelk before the group and 
were j^iven suggestions by the leader. 
' : Lunch was served in the student 
union and another group discussion 
followed. Herkimer discussed pep ral- 
lies, bonfires and parades, songs and 
chants, novelty yells, uniforms, and 
mass demonstration. He showed the 
group various stunts which can be 
used. He also taught several yells to 
all those who attended. 

"We got a big kick out of the con- 
frv=—cp, ?nd we learned a lot of new 
methods," Verle Goodnight, sopho- 
ni' re, s id Monday. Several new yells 
; nd yell techniques were introduced 
ti t"e student body at the pep meet- 
\r<r Friday fallowing return of the 
cheerleaders from the conference. 

o 

New Football Player Arrives 

Seems like the Tigers are providing 
stock for their future football teams. 
End man Ralph Hanna and wife, 
Annelta, are the proud parents of 
a baby boy who put in his first ap- 
rerrance September 30, as Ralph 
Tra v be Hanna, III, at Memorial Hos- 
pital in Ark City. Congratulations, 
Mr. and Mrs. Hanna! 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




: 'YA.KN0W- IT \Mf5 Mf WHA1 SOMf 0F« CRAZY KIPS WILL DO FO^AGKAPf.' 



Juco Twins Cause Consternation; 
Some fake Second Look 



Two sets of twins are members of 
the student body this fall. If you 
think you are seeing double when you 
see two tall boys with brown eyes 
and black hair, your eyes are still 
eood but you have seen the Dabrow 
twins. 

Kenny and John are their names 
and thoy hail from Philadelphia, Penn. 
They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. 
David Dabrow of Philadelphia. 

Both boys are going to juco on 
basketball scholarships. They were 
introduced to juco by a former basket- 
ball player and student of junior 
college from Philadelphia, Seymore 
Seitchick. He saw the boys play bas- 
ketball and wrote Dan Kahler, basket- 
k 11 coach, about them. 

Kenny and John both play guard 
position and in high school they let- 
tered in basketball two years. 

When asked how they liked ACJC 
they replied, "it is a very friendly 
town and school." 



Another set of twins who are en- 
rolled as a freshman and sophomore 
this year are Lois and Albert Mar- 
shall from Ark City. They both grad- 
uated from Ark City high school in 
1955. 

Lois enrolled in juco the following 
year while Albert worked for a year 
before enrolling. To see them apart 
you wouldn't guess they were twins 
rs Lois is five feet, six, with brown 
hair and Albert is six feet tall and 
hrs red hair. 

Albert is taking a general course 
while Lois is taking a nursing course 
and nt the present time is employed 
at Memorkl Hospital. 



Something New Is Added 

The Tiger Tales staff has received 
two new typewriters and two new 
typewriter tables. They have been 
used with great enjoyment by the 
members of the staff. They are a 
vital asset to the function of the 
paper and have been appreciated. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Adult Classes 
Swell College 
Enrollment 



Total junior college enrollment 
swelled to approach the 450 mark as 
the annual program of adult education 
night classes got under way October 
8. According to Dean K. R. Galle 
approximately 100 persons have en- 
rolled in the ten weeks classes which 
are established on a non-credit basis. 
Day school enrollment stands at about 
.'!40, the dean said. 

Nine different courses are being 
offered. Classes which meet on Mon- 
day evening every week are millinery, 
Recounting, home furnishing, land- 
scaping and gardening, and general 
sewing. Classes in tailoring, blueprint 
reading, and carpentry meet on Tues- 
day evening every week. The two 
courses which meet on both Monday 
and Tuesday evenings are shorthand 
and typewriting. 

Instructors for the classes are Mrs. 
Charles McDowell, millinery; Elmer 
Jarvis, accounting; McKinley 
Ghramm, home furnishing and blue- 
print reading; Miss Alice Carrow, 
landscaping and gardening; Mrs. 
Nelle Juneman, general sewing and 
tailoring; Lawrence Chaplin, carpen- 
try; Howard Clark, shorthand; and 
Miss Verna Stuteville, typewriting. 
o 

Juco Chapter of Future 
Teachers Organizes for Year 

The C. E. St. John Chapter of the 
Future Teachers of America held their 
first meeting of the school year Oct- 
ober 1, with Mrs. Aleta Hirschberg 
presiding. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams gave 
an informative talk on the National 
Fducation Association, and upon the 
Kansas State Teachers Association, 
with su f, h manerism to show how the 
F.T.A. has a tradition and a part to 
carry on in relation with these organ- 
izations. 

Mrs. Lola Pearson explained past 
procedures of FTA meetings, to re- 
fresh the old members' minds, and to 
help the new members understand 
what was expected of them. 

Mrs. Hirschberg showed color slides 
v hile the members partook of re- 
freshments, which were furnished by 
Miss Williams and Miss Ethelle Ire- 
ton, the chapter sponsors. 

It was announced at that meeting 
that the next meeting will be held 
November 5, and would include same 
initiation preparations. All members 
and pi-ospective members were urged 
to attend. . ~ 



College Carpenters 
Begin Annual 
House Project 

The Carpentery class, under the 
supervision of A. L. Chaplin, have be- 
gun work on their annual house pro- 
ject. It has been staked out and the 
lumber bids are now being requested. 
The building will be located in the 500 
blcck on West Fifth Avenue. 

After completion, the house will 
include two bedrooms, heating, elec- 
tricity, hardwood floors and built-in 
cabinets. It will be ready for sale 
sometime next spring. 



Fostine Moncrief Is 
Organ Instructor 

Mrs. Fostine Fox Moncrief, ACJC 
'30, has been employed as junior col- 
lege organ instructor. 

Classes are held at 1:00 p.m. on 
Monday; 4:15 p.m. on Tuesday; 3:00 
p.m. on Thursday, and at 7:55, 9:00 
and 10:00 a.m. and 4:15 p.m. on 
Friday. The fee is $1 a lesson. 

College students taking organ are 
Nancy Poore, Susie Walker, Shirley 
Reid, Betty Cotter and Margret 
Schnelle. 



Thirteen Attend Pittsburg 
Industrial Arts Show 

Five faculty members and seven 
vocational students attended the 14th 
Four State Conference on Industrial 
Arts and Vocational Education at 
Pittsburg State, October 12-13. 

Attending were L. A. Chaplin, 
A. F. Buffo, McKinley Ghramm, Har- 
old Clark, and George Pfleider. Stu- 
dents included Don Clark, Leslie 
Alexander, Gorden Lack, Verle Good- 
night, Atlas Turner, John Oliver, and 
Carl Whitford. 

Theme of the conference was 
"Education and the Effective Utili- 
zation of Manpower." Conferees par- 
ticipated in discussions on vocational 
education problems and examined 
exhibits from more than 30 compa- 
nies, demonstrating new equipment 
and techniques. 

o 

Organ Students Present 
Monthly Radio Programs 

Nancy Poore, Margaret Schnelle, 
and Max Graggert, organ students 
will present the first of a series of or- 
gan programs for an half hour, Oct. 
21, on the weekly City Teachers radio 
program. 

Each Sunday afternoon the City 
Teachers Asssociation presents a one- 
half hour program from 1 to 1:30 p.m. 
over KSOK. Twice each month a panel 
discussion will be held on school prob- 
les by the teachers. Each month the 
organ students of junior college will 
present- qne program. . 



Broadcasters 
Begin Weekly 
Programs 

The junior college radio broadcast- 
ing class, directed by Dan Kahler, 
gave its first in a series of 15-minute 
broadcasts Oct. 4, over station KSOK. 

The programs are presented each 
Thursday at 5 p. m., and will consist 
of music, reports, social and sports 
news, and interviews with foreign 
students, college teachers and student 
leaders. Arkalalah will be covered by 
interviews with Queen Alalah and 
other notables. Each student in the 
class is in charge of two programs 
per semester. 

Future broadcasters are John Blass, 
Mrs. Natalie Cashman, Frank Craw- 
ford, Libby Giles, Lee Roy McDowell, 
Harold Mullet, Bud Shoemaker, and 
Vic Walker. 



Nancy Poore 
Is Chosen Chief 
Of French Club 

Nancy Poore, sophomore, was elect- 
ed president when 24 members were 
present at the first meeting of the 
French Club, Oct. 8, in the junior col- 
lege assembly room. 

Mrs. Bob Crowley, accompanied by 
Max Gragert, sang two songs in 
French: "Feuilles Mortes" and "Chan- 
te-moi" were Mrs. Crowley's selec- 
tions. 

Other officers elected were Martha 
Lallman, vice-president; Jamie White, 
secretary; Mary Ann Jarvis, trea- 
surer; Sydney Smith, Student Council 
representative; and Jack Selan, re- 
porter. 

Group singing and a word game 
provided the evening entertainment. 
Also the group heard French songs 
while studing the French words. Re- 
freshments were served to conclude 
the meeting. Burchie Baber, sopho- 
more, was a guest. 



Distributive Ed Department 
Sponsors Short Courses 

Two short courses for restaurant 
managers and waitressess were spon- 
sor last week by the distributive 
education classes of the junior college, 
under Howard Clark. 

Mrs. Jo Gentry, Wichita, of the 
State Vocational Education depart- 
ment was the instructor of the week 
long, classes. 

The waitresses attended five two 
hour classes to study methods of 
improving food service on the job. 
The managers attended five one hour 
classes to obtain ways on how to 
increase sales and greater profits. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Ravens, Conqs 

Dangerous 

Opposition 

The Jueo Tigers face two very 
strong opponents these next two 
weeks in the Coffeyville Red Ravens 
and the Dodge City Conqs. The out- 
come of these games will make or 
break Ark City's chance in the confer- 
ence race. 

Thursday night the Cats are in store 
for a tough night when they travel to 
Coffevville for their third league tilt. 
In 1951 and 1952, Coffeyville was the 
victor in one-sided affairs, 34-0 and 
47-0. The 1954 score showed the Tigers 
the victor 13-7. Ark City's two big 
plays were Mac Choate's 95-yard run 
on an intercepted pass, and Jim 
Estep's 67-yard run around left end. 
Last years game ended with the Red 
Ravens on top by a score of 14 to 3. 
The Tiger's lone tally was Berklie Per- 
ico's 27-yard field goal. 

The following Thursday, Oct. 25, the 
Tigers host the Dodge City Conqs. at 
Curry Field. In 1950, Dodge won the 
game 40 to 2. The under-manned Tiger 
squad was suffering from numerous 
injuries and couldn't do much against 
the rough attack. The 1952 game was 
a one-sided affair with the Conqs. 
mauling Ark City 73 to 0. The Tigers 
could scarcely field a team because of 
the many injuries. After the Dodge 
City game, the rest of the Ark City 
games were postponed because of the 
lack of manpower to furnish a team. 
Play was resumed in 1952, but the 
ever-strong Dodge Citv managed a 
20-7 victory. In 1953, Ark City won 
54 to 19, but last year the Tigers 
were on the short end of a 31 to 21 
score in a Western Kansas dirt bliz- 
zard. 

Last week the Coffeyville Red 
Ravens won out over Independence 
by a score of 14-0. Dodge City re- 
mained idle, while Ark City went 
down in defeat at the hands of the 
El Dorado Grizzlies, 29-19. The 
Ravens are the only undefeated team 
in the conference. 



Annual Staff (continued) 

ley Lewis; and copy editor, Jim Fer- 
gus. 

Other members of the staff are 
Chester Green, Lois Marshall, Mar- 
vin Daniels, Nancy Poore, Fred Reim- 
ipr, Kav Wingarner, Larryl Hutchins, 
Kay Linville, David McGleason, Les- 
lie Alexander, Norma Simons, and 
Audrey Wood. 

The salesmanship classes are help- 
ing out the annual staff by selling ads 
for the annual to the business men 



Tigers Hold First Cage 
Practice for Season 

The first practice of the 1957 bas- 
ketball season was held October 15, 
with Coach Dan Kahler in charge. 
The first practices held will be used to 
brush up on fundamentals and to get 
the boys in shape for the full pres- 
sure of the games coming up. 

Approximately thirty to forty boys 
attended the practice. Scrimmages 
will not get under way until the play- 
ers are better conditioned and are find- 
ing the range more frequently, Coach 
Kahler said. 

0— 



igers Merce, 
But Grizzlies 
Hit Death Blow 



Tigers are noted for being fierce 
and hardy fighters, but so are Griz- 
zlies. And it would seem that although 
a Tiger may get in more licks, the 
Grizzly's blow is harder. At least, 
when the Tigers are the Ark City 
football team, and the Grizziles be- 
long to El Dorado's grid force. 

Even though Ark City racked up a 
better playing record than did the 
Grizzlies, the El Dorado squad racked 
up more score — a small detail that 
should be considered. 

In last Saturday's contest at Curry 
field, the Grizzlies romped over the 
Tigers in a 29-19 victory. The scoring 
for El Dorado started in the first 
quarter with a safety following a 
blocked punt by Hall. Overton made 
the first TD of the game for El Dor- 
ado, and Feller converted success- 
fully. In the second quarter, Brill scor- 
ed, and Feller made himself obnoxious 
to the Tiger fans by booting the extra 
point. Tommy Stark helped to lessen 
the lead with a touchdown for the 
Bengals, and Vein Hottle ran the ball 
across the line for the seventh Tiger 
point. Scofield put in his two-cents 
worth with a 2-yard run into the end 
zone, and "old faithful" Feller did his 
duty again on the conversion. 

With 12 minues, ten seconds left in 
the third quarter, Brill was injured, 
and had to be carried off the field on a 
stretcher. The El Dorado coach in- 
formed this reporter that Brill had 
suffered a sprained knee, and the in- 
jury required a physician's care. 

In third quarter score, Towles made 
a yard run around right end to score, 
but Adams' conversion attempt proved 
futile. 

In the fourth period, Scofield plung- 
ed 4-yards to score and Feller missed 
his first conversion attempt of the 
game when he tried to tag on an extra 
point. Adams received an 11 -yard pa-s 



igers muraer 



Pittsburg 'B' 
Gorillas, 33-6 



Pittsburg's "B" team was downed 
by the Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers 33-6 in Saturday, October 6's, 
contest. 

With Adams starting the play for 
the Tigers, the Bengals began romp- 
ing over the end zones in a habitual 
manner until it would seem that per- 
haps Pittsburg either didn't care, or 
weren't aware they had a football 
game scheduled for that night. In 
fact, it wasn't until the second half 
that Pittsburg even came close to 
start scoring against Ark City, and it 
was in the last quarter that Lang 
finally carried the ball across for the 
Gorillas' lone score. 

Not so for the Tigers. Adams began 
the scoring with a touchdown from 
the one-yard line. Russel Towles 
followed through, also in the first 
quarter, with a 60-yard run which 
was immensely aided by a key block 
by Irv Wahlenmeir. The third TD of 
the first quarter was worked by Parky 
Johnson on a 71-yard run, and was 
followed by Stark's extra point. 

In quarter number two, Towles ran 
80 yards to the goal. In the third 
quarter, Hottle passed 18 yards to 
Johnson for the score, and Adams 
helped with a conversion. 

form Towles for the Tigers' third, and 
last, score, and once again Adams 
failed the conversion. 

The Tigers out-played the Grizzlies, 
and won almost in every respect ex- 
cept points. The Tigers gained 263 
yards rushing, lost only five, attempted 
seven passes and completed three, 
fumbled 19 times, recovered four, and 
were assessed only 60 yards in penal- 
ties. The Grizzlies gained 164 yards 
rushing, lost 10 yards, attempted 9 
passes, completed five, fumbled 29 
times, recovered five fumbles, and 
were assessed 105 yards in penalties. 
The first-down record: Tigers — 24, 
Grizzlies — 13. 

Coach Weber had the boys try some 
new plays which proved to work nice- 
ly on occasion. The most outstanding 
was the "swinging gate", or unbal- 
anced "T", in which all the lineman 
except the opposite end concentrate 
on one side of the center. This type 
play was used extensively by Okla- 
homa University when they beat the 
Texas Longhorns at Dallas the day 
following the Tigers' defeat by the 
Grizzlies. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956 



No. 4 



Council Chooses 
Date for 



Al 



umni 



Party 



The annual Christmas formal and 
alumni party will be held December 
21, the Student Council decided at 
its meeting October 24. 

The dance will be held in the junior 
college auditorium with Shirley Reid, 
social chairman in charge of the dec- 
orations and program. The band has 
not been scheluled to play for the 
three hour dance. 

A basketball game, which is sched- 
uled for the same night, may have 
an earlier starting time so that all 
junior college students and their dates 
can attend the dance. The dance will 
be held from 10 until 1. 

A discussion was held during the 
meeting about preparing a float for 
the junior college band to ride on. 
Theresa Haggard was placed in 
charge of obtaining the necessary 
materials. 

Verle Goodnight, sophomore, was 
named assistant head cheerleader to 
help Kay Winegarner, head cheer- 
leader to find a time for cheerleader 
practice. 



Betty Derr, Soph, Wins 
4-H Trip To Chicago 

Betty Derr, sophomore, has piled 
up the honors lately as she was re- 
cently awarded a free trip to Chicago 
for being a state 4-H club winner in 
the canning division at the State Fair 
at Hutchinson last month plus being 
a member of Queen Alalah XXV 
court. 

Betty has been in 4-H club work for 
11 years and is a member of the 
Pleasant Valley club in Winfield. She 
has been a county winner for several 
years and has sent her projects to 
state fair but this was her first year 
to be a state winner. 

All state winners sin the different 
divisions are awarded this trip to Chi- 
cago where they will attend the Na- 
tional 4-H Club Congress during the 
week of November 26 to December 
21. 

Betty is a graduate of Winfield 
high school. 



Meet Alalah XXV |< a y Winegarner 

Is Crowned 
ueen Alalah 




Kay Winegarner 



Collegians To Get 
Mid-Term Grades Thursday 

Mid-term grade reports will be is- 
sued to junior college students No- 
vember 8, Dean K. R. Galle has an- 
nounced. Most college instructors were 
administering the mid-term examin- 
ations this week, though some had 
delayed the process until next Monday 
or Tuesdav. Mid-term grades are not 
a part of the permanent record of the 
student, but are estimates issued to 
let him know how he is doing in his 
elasswork, the dean pointed out. 



Kay Winegarner, 18-year-old soph- 
omore and head cheerleader, was 
crowned Queen Alalah XXV in a gala 
coronation ceremony at the auditor- 
ium-gym, Friday night, to touch off 
the Twenty-fifth Anniversary Arkala- 
lah celebration for Arkansas City. 

Jack Anderson, Student Council 
president, placed the crown on the 
Queen's head, and Gail White, '56, 
Queen Alalah XXIV, handed her the 
royal scepter, symbol of majesty in 
the annual festivities. 

The Queen was surrounded by a 
court including four runners-up in 
the community balloting, Libby Giles, 
Elizabeth Banister, Betty Derr, and 
Shirley Reid. Duane Houdek served as 
master of ceremonies for the corona- 
tion program, and sang "Moments to 
Remember" in a solo tribute to the 
Queen candidates. 

Kay wore a royal robe of silver 
and white brocade, designed and made 
by Larry Patton, also a college soph- 
omore. 

The junior college choir, under the 
direction of Kenneth Judd, vocal 
music instructor, played a prominent 
part in the program, with presenta- 
tion of "Great Day," and joined the 
high school chorus in the number, 
"By the Light of the Silvery Moon," 
a special arrangement by Mr. Judd. 
Other school groups included dance 
groups from senior high and junior 
high schools. 

The Queen and her attendants were 
central figures in the giant Arkalalah 
parade Saturday afternoon, riding 
high on a giant float. The five other 
nominees, Nancy Poore, Sylvia Bays, 
Burchie Baber, Bessie Czaplinski, 
and Helen Shoemaker, rode floats 
provided by businesses and civic clubs. 
This is the first year for all nominees 
to be featured in the parade. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams shep- 
herded the queen candidates through 
the two-day celebration. A. E. Maag 
was in charge of continuity for the 
coronation ceremony. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City; Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenbury 

Lino Foreman Don Clark 

Pep Assemblies Add 
Touch To School Spirit 
— And You Can Help 

To increase the spirit of the school 
athletics teams plus the school spirit, 
before each home game a pep as- 
sembly is held. 

These assemblies are held for 
everyone and the percentage of at- 
tendance is what determines the suc- 
cess or failure of these. 

The cheerleaders, pep band, and 
Tiger Action Club head these assemb- 
lies, as the cheerleaders lead the yells, 
the pep band plays the victory songs 
and the TAC plans the programs 

To make better pep assemblies we 
need the whole student body to attend 
the pep assemblies and get into the 
swing of things and develop a strong 
unity between the team and student 
body. You can help! 

i — o 

City Workmen Mark Central 

For Juco Angle Parking 

City workmen completed last week 
the task of marking Central Avenue 
between Second and Third Streets for 
angle parking. The change was made 
from parallel parking for the specific 
benefit of junior college drivers, en- 
abling them to have free half or full 
day parking without tying up the 
spaces in the parking lot. 

"The city parking lots are designed 
for turnover use, and not for extended 
periods of time," City Manager Wayne 
Lambert explained. "We hope college 
drivers will take advantage of the 
spaces marked for them, and leave as 
many of the lot spaces for the short- 
time parker as possible. This does not 
mean that students are to be denied 
space in the lot. We'd appreciate it a 
lot, however, if students who park for 
a hslf day or the entire school day 
would nse the spaces especially 
marked for them, the new angle park- 
in? area on Central." 



L5TTLE MAN CM CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




{ *%mtz WoflcnHcR HIM— HE'SIRYIN' TA SlLiWrOKAIESnOMOffiOtf 



Juco Student Leads 
Sammy Kaye Band 

During the Sammy Kay show a 
contest was held to see who could lead 
the Sammy Kay band best. The first 
four volunteers were selected to try 
and Mike Mayberry, juco freshman, 
won the contest. 

Each contestant had to lead a dif- 
ferent number and Mike's number 
was Tiger Rag. Since Mike is a mem- 
ber of the juco band this song was 
fairly familiar to him. 

o— 

German Club Chooses 
Burchie Baber President 

Burchie Baber, a sophomore, was 
elected president of the German Club 
at their first meeting, in the junior 
college auditorium. Other officers of 
the club include Burl Anglemyer, vice- 
president; Darlene Rountree, secre- 
tary-treasurer and reporter; and Paul 
Love, student council representative. 

The evening was spent in playing 
word games in French and singing 



songs. French records were also played 
and refreshments were served. 

Other members who attended were 
Charles Brashear, Wendell Bowan, 
Mrs. Robert Davidson, Gary Leland, 
Delia Haas, Ruby McNutt, and Ralph 
Spurrier. Miss Anne Hawley, language 
instructor, is sponsor of the club. 
o 

Theresa Haggard Heads 
College Spanish Club 

A meeting was held Monday even- 
ing, October 22, in the college auditor- 
ium to organize a Spanish Club for 
junior college students. Mrs. Theresa 
Haggard was elected president. Other 
officers elected include Marvin Fluis, 
vice-president and program chairman; 
Nancy Hatfield, secretary-treasurer; 
Martha Lallman, student council rep- 
resentative; and Mary Ann Jarvis, 
reporter. 

The president also appointed a food 
chairman, Elbert Brazil. Fanchon La- 
Roche was appointed as a member of 
the program committee. Miss Anne 
Hawley, language instructor, is spon- 
sor of the club. 

Spanish games were played and the 
group sang songs in Spanish. Refresh- 
ments were served from a table deco- 
rated in the Halloween theme. 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Srhool Board 2baddia& Stent EealcU 

I Pi . tfan. Qiidzu, Glalahatt 

nvites rrexies 

To Meetings 

A new plan was tried out at the 
October meeting of the Board of 
Education as the student council 
presidents of juco and high school, the 
presidents of the different PTA 
organizations and the president of 
City Teachers Association were in- 
vited to attend the Board of Educa- 
tion meeting, to discuss problems of 
the city schools. 

Jack Anderson, junior college stu- 
dent council president, represented 
the junior college in the meeting. One 
of the main questions discussed was 
"What things may be done to improve 
the way the school board is running 
the Ark City Schools?" 

Another joint meeting will be held 
in November. 



Juco Faculty Treks 
To Annual KSTA 
Sessions Tomorrow 

Students of the Ark City schools 
will have a two-day vacation, Novem- 
ber 1 and 2, their second holiday in 
two weeks, while teachers are attend- 
ing the annual state teachers meeting. 

Teachers will attend one of the 
seven sections which are held at Gar- 
den City, Hays, Hutchinson, Kansas 
City, Parsons, Salina, and Topeka. 
The Delegate Assembly, which is the 
governing organization of the State 
Teachers Association, meets Wednes- 
day at 2 p. m. Representing Arkansas 
City Wednesday afternoon will be Mrs. 
A. E. Maag, junior high school; Mrs. 
Faye Wallack, high school; and Miss 
Reta Bowen, grade school teachers, 
respectively. 

Teachers interested in industiial 
arts will journey to Topeka for their 
session. Most teachers from here will 
go to Hutchinson. 



Distributive Ed Club Hears 
Retailer's Secretary Speak 

The Distributive Education Club 
held a breakfast in the Osage Hotel 
dining room, October 18. 

Larry Sims, President, introduced 
the speaker, Anson Cox, executive 
secretary of the Retailer's Associa- 
tion. His topic was "History and 
Founding of Retailers-Merchants As- 
sociation of Arkansas City." 

.Those attending were David Mc- 



Jack Anderson 

It was a dullish evening at the 
snooze shack. Julie was sticking pins 
in an effigy of the landlady. "Hiede" 
Heidebrecht was welding a manhole 
cover to his wrist watch. Smittie 
(John) was writing a letter to Kim 
Novak in blood. Like I say, "It was a 
dullish evening." 

Foster said: "This is too yawn 
making! Let's do something gay and 
mad and wild and different and gasp- 
making." 

"Think, Chaps, think!" said Andy 
(Jack), and passed Aunt Suzie's Moo 
Juice to everybody. Everyone took a 
sip and knots untied, dilemas dis- 
solved, problems evaporated, cobwebs 
vanished, and fog dispersed. Oh, hap- 
py world, oh moo juice, oh homoge- 
nized! Oh sweet and clear! Oh, get 
some already. 

Now Heide lept from his perch and 
rejuvenated by the cow juice, cried, 
"I have a gasser of an idea. Let's 
hypnotize somebody!" 

"Oh capital!" cried the dadieos. 

"£)h tingle-making!" 

At this point in walked Moose Blue- 
gown. 

"Excuse me, dadieos," said he, "I 
have finished making your beds, doing 
your homework, and ironing your 
Bermudas. Will there be anything 
else ?" 

"Yes," snapped Andy Vladnay. 
"When I count to three, you will be 
hypnotized." 

"Yes, dadieo," said Moose, bowing 
low. 

"One, two, three," said Andy. 
Moose promptly went into a trance. 

"Go back," said Andy, "to your in- 
carnation Now, who are 

you " 

" My name is Bridey Clarahan," said 
Moose. "The year is 1818 and I am in 
County Cork." 

"Coo!" said the dadieos. 

"Where is your mother?" asked 
Andy. 

"She got sold at the fair last year." 

"Coo!" said the dadieos. 

"Tell us about yourself," said Andy. 

"I am five feet tall," said Moose, "I 
have brown eyes and weigh 3,200 
pounds. 

"Coo!" said the dadieos. 

"Isn't that rather heavy for a boy," 
said Andy." 

"Who's a boy?" said Moose, "I'm a 
black and white guernsey." 

"Coo!" said the dadieos. 

"Moo!" said Bridey Clarahan. 

Glasson, Phyllis Absher, Gail Ham, 
John Buckel, Lyndal Sloan, Don Wil- 
son, and Howard Clark, instructor. 



Musical Quartet 
Presents Show 
For Assembly 

A musical show was presented 
today at assembly by the New World 
Quartet. The Quartet sang a program 
consisting of spirituals, popular fa- 
vorites, and musical comedy. 

The New World Quartet is a 
combination of four exciting singing 
voices. These young singers were 
selected for tour after many metro- 
politan appearances. Individual mem- 
bers of the group were chosen for 
tour because of their successes in 
the vocal field. 

The quartet consists of Lyn Joi, 
soprano, Vivian Ann Brailsford, con- 
tralto, David Dunson, baritone, and 
Alex Yancey, tenor. They were 
accom panied at the piano by Lawr- 
ence Mellon. 

Each person in the quartet has done 
outstanding work. Alex Yancey was 
the winner of the Arthur Godfrey 
award in 1956, David Dunson appear- 
ed in several stage shows, Vivian 
Brailsford appeared at Carnegie Hall, 
and Lyn Jon was with Edward 



Former Juco Students 
Arrive for Arkalalah 

Along with the festivities, Ark- 
alalah brings people home to make 
a big reunion. Several juco graduates 
and students who went to junior col- 
lege last year were among those who 
came home. 

Several who were seen in town 
were Charlotte and Charlene Strah, 
Don Shanks, Berklie Perico, Charles 
Miller, Bev Johnson, Wes Jordan, 
Clifford Breeden, Paula Craig, Daphne 
Dillard, and Mike Smith. 

o 

Lloyd Morgan, Future Prof., 
Helps Grade Teachers With 
Speech Therapy in Class 

Each year the Future Teachers oi 
junior college visit the schools of Ark 
City to observe teaching metnoas. 

As part of his Gaining, Lloyd Mor- 
gan, future teacher, is helping the 
while the students read. They run the 
tape back and let the students hear 
their own voices and learn how to 
correct their mistakes. 

Any teacher who wishes to use 
speech therapy may contact Lloyd. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1956 



Tiger Teeth 
Seek Beaver 
Meat Tonight 

Tonight the Ark City Tigers travel 
to Pratt for a conference tilt with the 
Beavers. In the past the Beavers have 
not proven to be exceptionally strong, 
but they will be going all out to upset 
the favored Bengals. 

Past scores have shown the Tigers 
all victorious in the contests played 
with Pratt. No game was played with 
them in 1954, but in 1955 the Tigers 
shut them out 13 to 0, after Pratt 
returned to conference football after 
an absence of four years. Prior to 
1955,the last time the Tigers and 
Beavers met was in 1950. Thus far 
in a series of nine games that the 
two clubs have played, the Cats have 
won six, lost none, and tied three. In 
1950 Ark City tied the Beavers 6-6. 

In the season's home final, on Nov- 
ember 9, the Tigers host the Indepen- 
dence Pirates. Past clashes between 
the two teams have showed that they 
are pretty evenly matched and play 
real hard-fought ball. In 1954 the 
Bengals won out in a good game by 
the score of 35 to 7. The game last 
year was tight all the way with the 
resulting score indicated a 20 to 20 
tie. 

The Pirates lost two close ones to 
El Dorado and Coffeyville, and on the 
basis of comarative scores rate as 
slight favorites. An added interest 
this year will be the presence on the 
Pirate bench of Bob Sneller, juco grad 
of 1949, who is assistant grid coach 
at Independence. 

— -o 

Coffeyville Ravens 
Slay Tigers, 26-0 

The Tigers were handed another 
bitter cup of tea when Coffeyville 
edged them 26-0 in what should have 
been, but was not, a stiff battle at 
Coffeyville October 18. 

The Bengals just weren't "on it" 
that night, and of course, injuries 
from previous games took a heavy 
toll in skill. 

All told, the Tigers netted 150 yards 
in rushing, obtained seven first-downs, 
attempted seven passes and completed 
one, punted seven times for a 25-yard 
average and had five penalites asses- 
sed for a total of 35 yards. 

Coffeyville netted 203 yards rushing, 
12 first-downs, completed three out of 
seven pass attempts, punted three 
times for a 48-yard average, and 
chalked up six penalites for a total 
of 60 vards. 



Bengal Game Captain 




Tiger lineman-of-the-week, or of 
the season, is Bob Van Schuyver, 
center, who is 20 years old, stands 
5' 11", and weighs 200 pounds. Bob, 
who has played football for four years 
now, was named permanent game cap- 
tain of the Bengals following the 
Garden City tilt. Bob is known not 
only for his size and strength, but 
his agility as well. (Photo courtesy 
Gordon Lack.) 



Sfio-tlite an Sp-ositd. 

Welcome, Sports Fan, to this new 
column "Spotlite on Sports". For in- 
formation galore, guesses on the final 
score, or accuracy, you won't find 
what you're looking for here. How- 
ever, if you are interested in a fresh 
slant on the world of sports, this is 
the spot for you. Read on, dear Read- 
er, read on 

It has been rumored that at the 
first football pratice following the 
game at Coffeyville, (the results of 
which do not need re-mentioning), 
Coach Clint Weber told his boys, 
"Fellows, for the rest of the season, 
we're going to forget the trick plays, 
the fancy formations, and so on I've 
been teaching you, and instead, we're 
going to start at the beginning. Now, 
this object I'm holding is called a 
football. . . ." And, they say, at that 
point, one of the boys from backfield 
pleaded, "Hey, Coach, not so fast!" 

But in the week following that 
tragic floperoo game, the boys picked 
up not only the basic fundamentals, 
apparently, but the higer aspects of 
the game as well, because in last 
Thursday night's tilt against the 
Dodge Conqs, the Bengals not only 



Tigers Win 
31-27 Over 
Dodge Conqs 

Dodge City has an excellent team 
in their Conquistadors, but when they 
happen to be matched against a bevy 
of Tigers, they don't have a very good 
chance of survival. That is, if the 
grid game of last Thursday night is 
any indication. At Curry Field here 
in Ark City, the Juco Tigers defeated 
the Conqs 31-27, on that fateful (to 
the Conqs) Thursday just gone past. 

In the first quarter, Jim Kenney 
passed to Tommy Stark to complete 
a 44-yard pass play for a td, and Wes 
Jordan converted. 

Stark passed to Ralph Hanna in 
the second quarter for a score from 
the 26-yard line. Russel Towles in- 
tercepted a pass in that same quar- 
ter, and ran 90 yards to the goal. 

The third-quarter star was Vern 
Hottle, who shoved the ball over from 
the 2-yard line, and Vic Walker com- 
pleted A. C.'s scoring in the fourth 
quarter by forcing the ball over from 
the 3-yard line. 

Littlejohn scored all td's for Dodge 
with the exception of the one in the 
first quarter which was played by 
Mike Ford. Littlejohn ran back the 
third-quarter kick-off 80 yards for 
the second Conq score. 

Ark City netted 274 yards rushing, 
collected 18 first downs, completed 
three out of seven passes for 70 yards 
gained, intercepted two for a gain of 
90 yards, fumbled three times, re- 
covered four, punted four times for 
a 28-yard average, and was penalized 
seven times for 45 yards. 

Dodge netted 199 yards rushing, 
15 first downs, four out of 13 passes 
completed for 106 yards, no inter- 
ceptions, fumbled twice, recovered 
once, punted twice for a 36-yard aver- 
age, and was penalized three times 
for 25 yards. 



Tiger Basketball Squad 
Shapes Up, Says Coach 

Dan Kahler, head basketball coach, 
says the new team is in "pretty good 
shape." 

"After 12 practices, the squad has 
assembled everything they'll need for 
the first game. How they'll use then- 
knowledge depends on the practices 
between now and the first game," 
says Coach Kahler. 



made a good showing, but, as you are 
aware, took the game in one of the 
season's most exciting performances 
by a score 31-27. 

Good work, fellows, and we fans 
ask you to keep up the good going, 
but win or lose, we're still behind 
you 100%. Well, at least 99.4% 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956 No. 5 




TIGERS FOOTBALL QUEEN fo r 1956 is Betty Derr. Pictured left to 
right are Helen Shoemaker, attentlen t, Betty Derr, queen, and Barbara 
Lemert, attendant. 

A scheduled Veteran's Day holiday 
on November 12 was cancelled last 
week when it was announced that the 
city observance would be held on Sat- 
urday. The holiday time was added to 
the Christmas vacation scheduled for 
December 21 to January 2, and now 
students will return to classes on 
January 3 rather than January 2. 



Turkey Day Holiday Set 
For November 21 to 26 

Classes will be dismissed at 3:45 
next Wednesday afternoon, and recon- 
vene at 8:10 a. m. Monday, November 
26, as junior college students and 
instructors observe the annual 
Thanksgiving holiday. 



^kanhiaiuina MeditatiaM, 



Many years ago Christopher Colum- 
bus landed on America, which to him 
was a dissappointment because he 
was headed for India. Years later the 
Pilgrims came to America and landed 
on our soil, helped to found our coun- 
try, and fought to save themselves in 
their new world. 

Hardships greeted them from every 
place and it seemed like that all was 
useless. Never did any of them dream 
that our country would be as great 
and bi<» as it is today. 

Their first Thanksgiving was to 
thank God for food and allowing them 
the chance to live in a great and fine 



country as they pleased. Today our 
Thanksgiving's are celebrated by hav- 
ing a big feast as the Pilgrims did, 
but we have a lot more to be thankful 
for. 

We have the many freedoms which 
allows us to live, pray, talk, think, 
and act as we please. We have free 
education and a chance to become a 
influential if we desire. We have the 
chance to lead, fight for, and serve our 
country as others have done before 
us. 

On this Thanksgiving day let us be 
thankful for our heritage, and may 
God grant us world peace 



Betty Derr Is 
Honored as 1956 
Football Queen 

Betty Derr, sophomore coed, was 
crowned football queen for 1956, Fri- 
day night, November 9, at half-time 
of the game between the Ark City 
Tigers and the Independence Pirates. 
Barbara Lemert and Helen Shoe- 
maker were her attendants. The three 
girls were chosen by the football team 
and school election was held for the 
selection of the queen from the three 
girls. 

Betty, Barbara, and Helen were 
driven on to the field at half-time by 
their escorts Jack Anderson, Jim 
Carter, and Howard Blenden, respec- 
tively, and escorted to the center. Bob 
VanSchuyver, football captain, re- 
ceived the envelope from Jack Ander- 
son, student council president, which 
contained the queen's name. 

Bob placed the crown on Betty's 
head and gave her the traditional 
kiss. Ruby McNutt gave her a bouquet 
of white mums and Bessie Czaplin- 
ski placed a football necklace around 
her neck. 

Julie Harper and Ann Harmon gave 
the attendant's crowns to Jim Carter 
and Howard Blenden. Jim placed the 
crown on Barbara's head, with a kiss, 
and Howard placed Helen's crown 
on her head and gave her a kiss. 

The queen and her attendants 
watched the second half of the game 
from their car and afterwards they 
were guests of honor at a homecoming 
dance held in the junior college audi- 
torium. At the dance Betty received 
a real football painted silver with 
the players names written on it. 

Betty wore a black and white suit 
with black accessories. Barbara was 
attired in a beige suit with dark 
brown accessories and Helen had on 
a light brown suit with brown ac- 
cessories. All three girls had white 
mum corsages trimmed in black and 
gold ribbon. 

The Tiger Action Club was in 
charge of the ceremony, and expenses 
were paid from Student Council 
funds. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956 



LlTflf JVUN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bi 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenbury 

Lino Foreman Don Clark 

Carpentry Class Makes Props 
For Arkalalah Celebration 

The carpentry class was very busy 
prior to the Arkalalah celebration 
working on the props for the cor- 
onation. 

The class made and decorated 
Queen Alalah's platform and also the 
steps leading to it. They made the 
flat that the little car went through 
in the skit entitiled "Going to Ar- 
kalalah." They also made the prop- 
erties for the dancing girls who were 
in the "Silvery Moon" number. 
o 

PfiirWt Council Makes 

Final Plans for Coronation 

Final plans were made for the coro- 
nation of the football queen at the 
November 7 meeting of Student 
Council. Sydney Smith was appointed 
by Jack Anderson, president to see 
fhnut convertibles for the queen 
candidates to ride in. 

Earl Clayton gave a report on the 
band for thf Christmas dance. A 
band from Wichita has been contact- 
ed but no definite arrangements have 
been madp. 

Discussion was held on placing a 
snack bar in the club rooms and fix- 
ing up the rooms so more neople 
would use them, but no definite de- 
cision was reached. 

o 

A lef-< Hirsehberg Again 
He»ds Future Teachers 

Mrs. Aleta Hirshberg was reelected 
president of FTA at" their meeting 
Nov. 5, at 7:30 p. m. 

Other officers elected were Don 
Clark, vice president; Nancy Poore. 
secretary; Glenn Jennings, treasurer; 
Sharon Quick, historian: Roger Gray, 
student council representative. 



Radio "production engineers" for 
the City Teachers Association broad- 
casts, "Your Schools Sneak," broad- 
cast each Sunday afternoon over 
KSOK, have been Lloyd Morgan and 
Victor Walker, both sophomores. 




f "WHEN COACH SAID'SUIT UP Y0HH' 0ANQUET, ^IFfO^D. Hf MEANT— 



Ike Tops Popularity Poll 
By Ju-Collewiars, 100-40 

Either ACJC has Republican lean- 
ings, or the officials at the polling 
place stuffed the ballot box, because 
in the preferential poll conducted Nov- 
ember 5, Ike carried the popular vote 
with a lead of 100-40. Elvis Presley, 
doggone it, got only four votes. 

At any rate, the representation of 
the student body was not good. Out 
of over 315 eligible electors, only 187 
actually voted either in the general or 
the football queen election, which 
shows either a great deal of compla- 
cency or that the students weren't 
properly informed. Whichever the 
cause, it should be corrected on the 
next election. 



The condition of Curtis Adams was 
reported "good" Tuesday at Memorial 
Hospital, where he is convalescing 
from dangerous knife wounds which 
first placed him on the critical list. He 
was reported as having "regular" diet 
rnd as having had some stitches re- 
moved. 



Social Committee Begins 
Planning Sessions 
For Christmas Dance 

Social committee members, headed 
by Shirley Reid, sophomore, and spon- 
sored by Miss Henrietta Courtright, 
had its first meeting Nov. 7, to make 
plans for the homecoming dance and 
to form their committee. 

Shirley was appointed by the Stu- 
dent Council and her committee con- 
sists of Sharon Quick, Betty Cotter, 
Gene Smock, Marvin Daniels, fresh- 
men, and Glenn Smith, Dan Lind, 
sophomores. 

The duties of the social committee 
is to make plans for all social events 
of the college. They plan school social 
affairs, including the Christmas dance 
and the annual Tigerama. Plans are 
now being made for the Christmas 
dance which will be December 31. 



Gail White, a 3 956 graduate, was 
crowned Sou + hwestern College foot- 
v«n rm e o,i nf t'-" Rinlders' homecom- 
ing- ceremonies November 10. 



Miss Williams Re-elected 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, 
guidance director, English and ed- 
ucational instructor, was re-elected 
to the Board of Directors of the Kan- 
on s State Teachprs Association at the 
Hutchinson section of the state teach- 
ers meeting November. 1. Miss Wil- 
liams is serving her first term. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



adio ^lass 



Presents 

eekiy Programs 

Each Thursday afternoon the broad- 
casting class under the direction of 
Dan Kahler presents a fifteen-minute 
program over KSOK. Each member 
of the class takes his turn as program 
direction. 

LeRoy McDowell was in charge of 
the program which was given three 
weeks ago. Libby Giles acted as the 
announcer. The program subject was 
"The Importance of Voting." It con- 
sisted of three interviews. John Blass 
talked to Dr. Paul Johnson on facts 
about voting and the procedures. In 
an interview by Harold Mullet, Frank 
Crawford, a student who is of voting 
age, gave his opinion of voting. Bud 
Shoemaker expressed his views as a 
future voter when questioned by Le- 
Roy McDowell. 

The program given last Thursday 
was on National Education Week. Mrs. 
Natalie Cashman was program direc- 
tor and Vic Walker was the an- 
nouncer. A script written by Mrs. 
Cashman was given by Libby Giles, 
Frank Crawford, LeRoy McDowell, 
Bud Shoemaker, and John Blass. Fol- 
lowing the script a panel discussion 
was held with all members of the 
class participating. The discussion 
centered around questions such as 
what the students felt that they 
would get out of a college education 
and what courses should be stressed 
in a high school education. 
o 

Jl'stributive Education Club 
Has Spring Hill Picnic 

The Distributive Education Club of 
Arkansas City held a weiner roast, 
November 7 at Spring Hill for its 
members and their dates. Camfire 
games and joke telling were the 
evening's entertainment. 

Those attending were Bob Van 
Schuvyer, Mary Jo Goodfellow, David 
McGlasson, Delores Burt, Gordon 
Wheeler, Lenora Fuqua, Stanley Gil- 
bert, Patsy Hartman, Larry Sims, 
Don Baker. Marvin McCorgary, John 
Buckel, and Howard Clark, Instructor. 



You Want it Done Big, 

o Do It 



Former Staff Member Dies 

Funeral services were held Novem- 
ber W for Donald B. Pringle, 25, a 
stud^t from 1948 to 1950 and a for- 
mer Tiger Tales staff member. Sur- 
vivors include his mother, Mrs. Min- 
nio Ov^o-ie, P"d two brothers, Tom, 
an Arkansas City attorney, who was 
a iunior college student in 1940-41 
and Bill, of Kansas City, a student in 
1942-43. 



How many fellows realize, when 
they look at their dates and whistle 
either mentally or orally in evaluation 
of the pretty clothes or the new hair 
style the girl is wearing, what is 
behind the designing of these fashions 
that "knock their eyes out?" Not 
many, it seems. 

Well fellows, the next time that 
good looking girl you go with says 
something about the inability of men 
to appreciate women's clothes just 
because you forgot to mention no- 
ticing she was wearing a new dress, 
you might remind her that when she 
looks at a magazine picture showing 
all the new styles, and wishes so 
desperately that she had one just like 
the pictured article, that she is paying 
a tribute, more than likely, to a man. 
It is a fact that about 95 per cent of 
the leading stylists are men. For 
example, the old boy who is the 
epitome of ladies fashions, Christian 
Dior, sets the ladies awhirl by styling 
clothes which flatter the girl. 

Larry Patten, 19 years of age, a 
junior college sophomore, is a young 
man who is climbing toward such 
a worthy post of fashion. Larry de- 
signs and makes women's clothing 
from a suit to a formal as well 
as wedding gowns, and does the job in 
such a manner the girl wearing one 
of his creations is sure to be a hit 
at either a party or an informal 
meeting. The fellows who oggled at 
the beauty of the queens at the coro- 
nation of Alalah XXV should be 
interested in knowing that the gown 
worn by Libby Giles, which really 
set off her beauty, was styled by 
Larry. Among other Ark City per- 
sonalities in Larry's clientele are Gail 
White and Mrs. Hal Innis. 

What had started as a hobby has 
grown in magnificance to the point 
that when a girl or woman wants a 
dress individually styled, she takes 
the problem to Larry Patten. 

But Larry's tailoring skills are not 
limited to ladies dresses. Larry also 
tailors sport coats and shirts for the 
men, and hats for the ladies. The 
latter field is not such an extensive 
nor exploited skill as the others, but 
when Larry's mother couldn't find 
hats to go with a couple of her dres- 
ses' made by Larry, he fixed her up 
with the appropriate chapeau. 

So fellows, the next time you see 
your gal in a dress which leaves you 
ga-ga, remember — a man more than 
likely styled it or at least set the 
style. Larry Patten deserves the best 
of luck in the world of fashion, and 
the appreciation of all male connis- 
seurs of the feminine figure. 



Young Chull Kim, 
Korean Student, 
Expected Here Soon 

Young Chull Kim, brother of Bob 
Kim, who was graduated a year ago, 
has written Dean K. R. Galle that he 
has been issued a passport to leave 
Korea for study in the United States, 
and requesting new certificates of 
admission to the Arkansas City Jun- 
ior College. He hopes to arrive in 
time for the spring semester. 

Kim was expected to enroll in 
September, but was required by a 
new Korean law to complete a period 
of field training with the Republic of 
Korea army prior to his departure. 
Kim will be awarded a scholarship 
at Arkansas City, and will be spon- 
sored for the time he is here by the 
Rotary Club of Arkansas City. 

Kim's father visited Arkansas City 
last summer while on an industrial 
tour of the United States, sponsored 
by the Ford Motor Company. 
o 

Jayhawk Conference 
Lays Grid Plans 
For 1957-58 Season 

Coaches, athletic directors, and 
some deans from the schools in the 
Kansas Jayhawk Conference gathered 
at Arkansas City Tuesday to work 
on the 1957 football schedule. League 
schools included Coffeyville, Independ- 
ence, Parsons, El Dorado, Hutchinson, 
Pratt, Dodge City, Arkansas City, 
and Garden City. Chanute and Iola do 
not play football. 

Representatives from Northern Okla- 
homa Junior College, Tonkawa, a 
frequent opponent on schedules of 
league members, were also invited by 
A. L. Curry, Arkansas City athletic 
director, who arranged the conference. 

Although thhe meeting is an annual 
one for the purpose, the problems 
were enhanced this year by the dis- 
turbance of the local schedules in 
Ark Valley League cities which also 
have junior colleges. Wichita high 
schools are departing from the Valley 
conference at the end of this season, 
and such disruption of schedules 
causes junior college problems. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956 



Hutch Dragons 
Entertain Tigers 
In Final Game 



Next Friday, November 16, the Juco 
Tigers travel to Hutchinson to meet 
the Blue Dragons in the final foot- 
ball game of the season. 

Hutch has been an in and out team 
in the past. After a series of heart- 
breaking losses, the Tigers will be 
going all out to bring home a victory. 
Last year, Ark City won out over 
the Dragons by a 27 to 12 margin. 
The Cats scored in every quarter. 
In the second quarter, Curt Adams 
gathered in a Hutch lateral and raced 
45 yards to pay dirt. In the final per- 
iod, Gordon Fry blocked a punt and 
fell on the ball in the end zone for a 
touchdown to end scoring. 

In 1954, the Tigers and Dragons 
fought to a 13-13 deadlock, this tie 
causing Ark City to be denied a tie for 
the championship with Coffeyville's 
Ravens, who had been beaten by the 
Arks 13-6. 

The Tigers will hardly be at full 
strength for this game, with two 
usually-starting halfbacks out of ac- 
tion. 

The outcome of the Dragon-Tiger 
clash will in no way affect the con- 
ference title race, both clubs having 
been eliminated by previous defeats, 
but a win will be interpreted for 
either squad as soothing salve for 
what has otherwise been a disappoint- 
ing season. Coffeyville's Red Ravens 
have clamped their beaks on the con- 
ference bunting with a perfect record 
in the loop. 



M 



avenc 



ks A 



re 



Pre-Season 

Cage Opponents Seavers 



Sportlights 

Football is just about to wind up 
for this season, as the schedule indi- 
cates, but all is not over as yet. Fri- 
day, November 16, will see the Tigers 
at Hutch for the last seasonal game 
in the Juco Jayhawk Conference for 
ACJC, so let's get the fans all out to 
see that game. 

The boys have had a fairly good 
season, statistic-wise. We observe, 
though, that one of the great weak- 
nesses of the team is passing, as is 
stopping other teams from making 
those aerials which hurt so doggone 
bad. Take the last two games, for ex- 
ample. Both Pratt and Independence 
made terrific passing gains on us. 
Pratt gained 70 yards via the air, 
while we only racked up 19 yards. The 
Independence yardage was unavail- 
able, but it was a cinch that with 
their high percentage of passes com- 
pleted, they did better in yards than 
we did. It seems when we take to the 
skyways, something happens to cause 
the ball to be sidetracked. We hope 
next season will see a stronger Tiger 

passing pack. 

***** 

Football may be just about over, but 
the sports season has just begun. With 
basketball coming up, A. C. fans still 
have a great viewing agenda ahead 
of them. The team, which has been 
whipped and beaten, (not literally, of 
couise) into shape by Coach Dan Kah- 
ler, looks a-rarin' to go against Ton- 
kawa in the annual pre-season scrim- 
mage. Although the scrimmage doesn't 
mean just a whole lot as far as the 
final standing tally will show, it will 
give the fans a sneak preview of what 
they can expect this year from the 
well-known, nationally, Tiger basket- 
ball team, so you won't want to rniss 
that one. 

c 



D 



rop 



The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tiger basketball squad is to face the 
Tonkawa Mavericks in the annual 
pre-season scrimmages which start 
this coming Monday evening, at Tonk- 
awa. The other scrimmage will be 
held in Ark City one week later, on 
November 26. 

Last year, the records show that 
the Tigers won both games, with the 
one at Tonkawa being a fairly close 
contest, but with the one held on the 
Tigers' home court being won by a 
comfortable margin. 

Proceeds from the gate will be used 
to film Tiger and Bulldog teams in 
rWion for the purpose of improving 
player techniques, and to give fans 
an early look at Tiger prospects. 



Tigers by 13-7 

Pratt's juco Beavers refused, Octo- 
ber 31, to roll over and play dead for 
the Tiger gridmen, and defeated the 
Bengals, 13-7, in a rugged game on 
the Beaver home ground.--. It was an 
upset win for Pratt, doped to lose by 
several touchdowns. 

o 

Right Atmosphere 

Larry Landes (on seeing Marine 
Corps representatives enter the col- 
lege building last Thursday): "This 
surely is the right day for recruiters 
to come around. Grade reports come 
out this morning!" 



Tigers Win Final 
ome Game 



of s 



eason 



The Tigers bared their fangs once 
again last Friday night as they beat 
the Pirates of Independence 18-6 in 
the last game of the season to be play- 
ed at Ark City's Curry Field. 

Something seemed to have happened 
to the team, because they showed ex- 
cellent ability in both offense and de- 
fense, in spite of Independence 
aerials which had unerring aim. Coach 
Clint Webber expressed it in these 
words: "The boys just decided they 
could play football." 

The lone Pirate score came in the 
first quarter and was made by Joe 
Deckinser. The conversion attempt 
failed. 

For Ark City, the first quarter was 
scoreless, but each of the three re- 
maining quarters saw touchdowns 
from the Bengals. None of the conver- 
sion attempts succeeded. 

Tommy Stark carried the first td 
across in the second quarter from the 
three-yard line. Stark also hustled the 
ball over from the 3-yard line in the 
third quarter, and Vic Walker polish- 
ed off the scoring in the fourth from 
near the end zone. 

Statistic-wise, Ark City gained 302 
net. yards, took 18 first downs, at- 
tenmpted nine passes, completing two 
for 27 yards, were penalized 100 yards. 
The Pirates made 101 yards, had seven 
first downs, completed ten out of 19 
passes attempted for 116 yards, were 
penalized 20 yards, and punted five 
times for a 25-yard average. 
o — — 

Round bailers Hold First 
Inlra-Squad Scrimmage 

The Ark City Juco Tigers basket- 
ball team, under the direction of 
Coach Dan Kahler, held their first 
intra-squad scrimmage of the season 
open to the public, Nov. 9. 

The two teams were divided into 
orange and white teams. They got off 
to a slow start but as the game prog- 
ressed, both teams showed signs of 
fire as they battled all the way. The 
half-time score was 31 to 20 in favor 
of the whites. More than four regula- 
tion quarters were played, and scor- 
ing continued throughout. 

Starting line-ups for the whites 
were Rankin and Gaeddart at guards, 
Maynard at center, and Smith and 
Clay at the forward positions. Orange 
team starters included Carter and 
Arellano at guard spots, Palmer at 
center, and Clarahan and Ruffin at 
the forward position?. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

X jriULsJLi& 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1956 



No. 6 



17 Collegians 
Listed for 
Scholarships 

Seventeen scholarships have been 
awarded to junior college students this 
year by the college and civic organ- 
izations in the city. The $50 scholar- 
ships are based on need, scholastic 
averages, general character, and con- 
tribution to school and community 
activities. 

Nine of these scholarships were 
given by the college. They were 
awarded to Lenora Fuqua, Howard 
Kivett, Helen Glenn, Janice Hentrich, 
Gary Metcalf, Nancy Poore, Darlene 
Rountree, Jack Selan, and Alan Tay- 
lor. The Lions Club awarded scholar- 
ships to Marvin Daniel and Martha 
Lallman. Receiving scholarships from 
the Rotary Club were Betty Cotter 
and Nancy Dowler. Jim P^ergus and 
Harriet Johnson were given scholar- 
ships by the Kiwanis Club. Local chap- 
ter of the Secretary's Association 
honored Joyce Foltz. Delta Kappa 
Gamma educational sorority chose 
Mrs. Lola Pearson, 

Rotary scholarships honor two de- 
ceased Rotarians who were long-time 
Ark City college and high school 
music instructors, Charles L. Hinchee 
and Archie San Romani. 



Junior College Band 
Takes Trip To Hutch 
For Tiger-Dragon Game 

The junior college band, under the 
direction of August Trollman, travel- 
ed to Hutchinson, Nov. 16, for the 
Dragon-Tiger game. 

Those making the trip were Lois 
Marshall, Susie' Walker, Marlene 
Greer, Leslie Alexander, Ralph Spur- 
rier, Albert Marshall, Darla Baum- 
gardner, Bessie Czaplinski,' Harriet 
Johnson, Ray Clodfelter, Mike May- 
berry, Gordon Lambert, Rodney Stark- 
ey, Fred Savage, Key Eastman, Lewis . 
Cross, Richard Davisson, Robert Shire, 
Betty Cotter, Bob White, Larry Ar- 
nett, and Marilyn Brooks and Karen 
Keown, twirlers. 



Dale Turner Gives Talk 
At Thanksgiving Assembly 

"For a King; Peculiar Honors" was 
the subject of Dale Turner's talk at 
the junior college Thanksgiving as- 
sembly. Mrs. Fostine Moncrief played 
an organ prelude and postlude for the 
service. Phil Buechner read a Thanks- 
giving scripture spelling out the words 
Thanks, after the student body sang 
We Gather Together. The college 
choir sang two numbers, God Is a 
Spirit and Lord What A Mourning. 
After Mr. Turner's talk the students 
sang Beauty of The Earth to close 
the service. 



Wichita Band Hired 
For Christmas Dance 

Gilbert Frazzy and his five piece 
from Wichita, have been hired by the 
Student Council to play for the annual 
Christmas dance, December 21 from 
10:00 until 1:00. Earl Clayton was 
appointed by Jack Anderson to con- 
tact a band for the dance at an earlier- 
Student Council meeting and he has 
been contacting several. 

All junior college students and their 
dates plus the alumni of juco are in- 
vited to attend the dance. Other ar- 
rangements for the dance are being 
planned by the social Committee. 
o 

Colin Jackson, Commentator 
Will Present World Report 

Colin Jackson, a widely-known com- 
mentator, will be introuduced here 
December 5, in an assembly for junior 
college students, to present his "World 
Wide Report," the result of his travels 
to varied portions of the world and 
interviews with world leaders. 

In previous years, Mr. Jackson has 
visited all parts of Africa and Asia, 
and has been a keen student of the' 
many problems developing there. 

Mr. Jackson is a citizen of England 
and obtained his education at St. 
John's College in Oxford. He has 
lectued in 4G of the 48 states, to en- 
thusiastic audiences everywhere. He 
combines his vast fund of information ' 
with bits of human interest and humor 
arid, regardless of his subject, matter, 
,:his. audiences leave with a feeling "of 
having not only gained the latest in- 
formation, but have also spent an 
enjoyable hour with Jackson. 



Future Teachers 
Have Initiation 
At CTA Meeting 

Initiation services for the new mem- 
bers of the C.E. St. John Chapter of 
the Future Teachers of America of 
the college were held Wednesday 
afternoon, November 14, in the audi- 
torium-gymnasium. 

The new members, Albert Rowe, 
Mrs. Natalie Cashman, Mrs. Martie 
Crowley, Ann Harman, Lloyd Mor- 
gan, Julie Harper, Robert Gray, and 
Sharon Quick, were presented the 
colors and the pin of the organization. 
Three students who belonged to the 
high school chapter last year were 
also inducted into membership. The 
three are Don Clark, Vera Simpson, 
and Jack Selan. 

Initiating officers were Mrs. Alita 
Herschberg, president; Glen Jennings, 
treasurer; Nancy Poore, secretary; 
and Mrs. Lola Pearson. Other mem- 
bers present were Janice Henti'ich 
and Theresa Haggard. The sponsores 
of the chapter are Miss Mary Mar-, 
garet Williams, Miss Ethelle Ireton, 
and Miss Wilda Mclntyre. ' . 

;The local City Teachers Association 
entertained with a tea following the 
initiation. Guests were school board 
members, presidents of the PTA units, 
and the FTA members and their par- 
ents. The tea was the highlight of 
American Education Week. 

Mrs. Helen Kirk, president of the 
CTA, and Miss Williams, presided at 
the lace-covered serving table which 
was decorated in the Thanksgiving 
theme, The center piece, a horn of 
plenty, was suiTounded by .replicas' 
of pilgrims and autumn leaves.; Mis. 
Willard Moncrief furnished a back— 
ground of organ music .during the re- 
freshment period, -.- 

English Visitor Tells of 
British Business Methods 

Miss Gene Williams, from England, 
a cousin of Miss Mary Margaret Wil- 
liams, education instructor, discussed 
the Pittman shorthand method with- 
.Miss Mary Wilson's dictation tran- 
scription class. The Pittman method is 
very much different from the Gregg 
simplified method which is used in 
America, 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1956 



Foods Class Learns 
Food Characteristics 

Members of Mrs. Martha Hansen's 
foods class have been learning charac- 
teristics of basic foods. In connec- 
tion with the study of milk, the class 
toured the Meadow Lane Dairy 
Wednesday, November, 14. Members 
of the class are Darla Baumgardner, 
Patti Colglazier, Betty Derr, Nancy 
Dowler, Julie Harper. Eleanor Rey- 
nolds, and Beverly Toms. 

The elementary designing class is 
designing plates and wallpaper. A 
recent project was decorating the 
office window. The display was in the 
Thanksgiving theme. There are seven 
members in the class. They are Rose 
Dickerman, Nancy Dowler, Jessie 
Fortson, Ruth Wilson, Ann Harman, 
Julie Harper, and Eleanor Reynolds. 



' LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick 8ib!e<- 



Junior College Choir 
Works on Christmas Music 

The Junior College Choir under the 
direction of Kenneth Judd, has began 
work on their Christmas music. 

The selection which Mr. Judd has 
chosen is "The Song of Christmas," 
which takes approximately 17 minutes 
to complete. It includes solo, narrator, 
and choral parts. 

This arrangement was first done by 
Fred Warings' Pennsylvanians over 
NBC in November, 1945. It was 
compiled by Roy Ringwald and ar- 
ranged by Waring. 

The College Choir having increased 
from 30 voices last year to 38 voices 
this year was confronted with the 
problem of a shortage of choir robes. 
Ten new robes have been ordered and 
the choir will receive them in the near 
future. 



Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Kincaid are 
the proud parents of a seven-pound 
baby boy. The baby has been named 
James. Mrs. Kincaid is the former 
Sherry Smith, a member of the class 
of 1956. 

Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager _. Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenhury 

Lino Foreman Don <21firl 




Thanksgiving Holidays 
Beckon Students 
To Travel Far 

Thanksgiving holidays found faculty 
and students scattering to various 
parts of the country to spend Thanks- 
giving with their families, friends, 
and relatives. 

Paula Love and Mary Ann Jarvis 
went to Monett, Mo., to visit Mary 
Ann's aunt; Dick Riley to Unionville, 
Mo.; Sharon Quick to Oklahoma City; 
Marcia Lodge went to Lindenwood Col- 
lege to visit Betsy Woods; and Lenora 
Fuqua to Nardin, Okla. 

Benny Alexander and Harold Man- 
sen travelled to Duncan, Okla.; Bud 
and Helen Shoemaker to McPherson; 
Miss Mary Margaret Williams to Ton- 
ganoxie; George Grahm and Vern and 
Chuck Hottle to Kansas City. 

David and Duane Pearce went to 
Salina; Chuck Shepard to Clay Cen- 
ter; Bill Clarahan to Harper; Delbert 
Heidebrecht, Don Miller and Keith 
Gaeddert to Inman; Helen Glenn to 
Kaw City; Frederick Riemer went to 
Little Falls, Minn., and Robert Shire 
to Geuda Springs. 

Nancy Poore attended the Assem- 
bly of God Youth Convention at 
Hutchinson. 



Organ Students Give 
CTA Radio Program 

Nancy Poore, Margaret Schnelle, 
and Mrs. Fostine Moncrief presented 
the second in a series of organ music 
on KSOK on the weekly Sunday after- 
noon City Teachers program. 

Each month the organ students of 
junior college fill a one half hour 
program with organ selections. The 
other three Sunday programs are pre- 
sented by different grade levels. 



Business Department Helps 
With Christmas Seals 

The Business department has been 
buzzing with activity these past few 
weeks. 

Intermediate and advanced typing 
classes have been addressing envelopes 
for the TB Association. These en- 
velopes were used to send out Christ- 
mas seals. 

Elementary typing classes are learn- 
ing how to type personal letters and 
address envelopes, and have been 
working on centering problems. Dic- 
tation transcription students are 
learning to give dictation as well as 
to take it. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



32 PJayers Finish Gruelling Grid Season 




m. 

i-.i iJ'SS-J ...... :>:,:... :<>:■.; '• ■:«■■■:•'■: ■ ■,:■:■:■.•■:■■,:■: 



MM 

Thirty-two Ark gridders stuck to 
it for the entire season, and are pic- 
tured above. They are, from left to 
right in the front row: Chuck Sway- 
dei\ Paul Bell, Larry Landes, Tom 
Stark, Jim Kenney, Don Baker, Jack 
Hockenbury, Parky Johnson, and Irv 



Wahlenmaier. Middle row, left to right 
Chuck Shepard. Duane Pearce, Ever- 
ett Rochelle, Robin Thorpe, George 
Graham, Wes Jordan, Bud Shoemaker, 
Bob VanSchuyver, Vern Hottle, and 
Raymond Gray. Back row, left to 
right: Assistant Coach Reece Bohan- 



Basketball Brochure Tells 



of Tigers, League 



For the first time, the Arkansas 
City Junior College basketball fans 
are going to be able to find informa- 
tion concerning the players, previous 
coaches, the schedule, and other types 
of information concerning basketball 
simply by purchasing a Tiger basket- 
ball brochure. 

The brochure has been published 
and was placed on sale last Tuesday 
evening. The brochure was worked 
up by Clarence Palmer and Kenneth 
Dabrow, and material was collected 
from the coaches' records, back issues 
of Tiger Tales, and Dan Kahler's 
thesis of 1955 concerning Tiger 
athletics. 

Price of the publication, which is 
duplicated, is 25 cents, and proceeds 
from the sale will be used to help 
finance film for the Tiger game 
movies used as a coaching device. 

A complete roster of the 1956-57 
Tiger squad, as of the publication 
date, is included in the brochure, 
which lists players' class, height, 
weight, age, home high school, and 
years of playing experience, plus 



individual honors earned in high 
school play. Short features are pre- 
sented on the personal histories of 
Athletic Director A. L. Curry, Dan 
Kahler, and Assistant Coach Reece 
Bohannon. 

A particularly interesting feature 
lists the squad members of the last 
four years and their subsequent 
accomplishments in basketball after 
completing play at Arkansas City. A 
composite Tiger record for Kahlei"'s 
four years as head coach is also 
included, as is a composite 32-year 
record. 

Won-Lost records of the six coaches 
who have mentored basketball in the 
32-year history of the sport at Arkan- 
sas City junior college are given, 
including those of L. A. Chaplin's 
1922-23 team; D. C. Stark's 1923-43 
teams (1945-46 records were unfor- 
tunately omitted); Barney Getto's 
squad of 1943-44; C. E. Ruff's war- 
time squad of 1944-45; W. G. (Bunt) 
Speer's men of 1946-52; and Kahler's 
teams of 1952-56. Overall records re- 
veal the Tigers have won 384 games 
a^d, lost 242 in 32 seasons. 



non, Manager David Pearce, Wes 
Locke, Harold Mansell, Ralph Hanna, 
Vic Walker, Larryl Hutchins, Dick 
Voss, Cecil Reynolds, Harold Cox, 
Charles Nioce, and Coach Clint Web- 
ber. Other players not pictured are 
Mel Richeson, Tony Tapia, Merrill 
Atkins, and Gaylen Allen. 

The 1956 football season is over for 
the Bengals. During the season, the 
Tigers have faced opposition eleven 
times on the field, and had a standing 
of five won, five lost, and one tied 
when the final tally was given. The 
list of teams the Ark City Junior 
College team faced, and the results of 
those games: 



Sept. 8 


Alumni W__45._0 


Sept. 14 


Parsons W..26- 6 


Sept. 22 . 


Garden City L__7-0 


Sept. 29 


„ Tulsa U. Frosh .. T. 18-18 


Oct. 6 . 


_ Pittsburg "B" __W-.33-6 


Oct. 12 _ 


__■_ El Dorado L.-29-ly 


Oct. 18 _ 


.._ Coffeyville L..26-0 


Oct. 25 _ 


-. Dodge City ... W. -31-27 


Oct. 31 . 


Pratt L-.13-7 


Nov. 9 


.- Independence _- W.-18-6 


Nov. 16 


__ Hutchinson __ L. .20-13 



Statistic-wise, the team in five 
games for which totals are available 
racked up 1,040 yards net gain; at- 
tempted 34 passes, completed 8 for a 
total gain of 169 yards; were pena- 
lized 180 yards. During the season 
the team scored 210 points for an 
average of 19 points per game. 



Betty Derr is attending the National 
4-H Club Congress in Chicago. She is 
staying with delegates from other 
states and countries in the Conrad 
Hilton Hotel. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1956 



A.C. Hosts 8 -Team Tourney 



Tigers Lose to 
Hutch in Last 
Game, 20-13 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers lost their season-closer, No- 
vember 16, to Hutchinson by a score 
of 20-13. 

The Tigers were leading at the half 
time, 7-0, but lost the lead under a 



Final Football Standings 

TEAM WON LOST PCT. 

Coffeyville 8 1.000 

El Dorado 6 2 .750 

Dodge City 5 3 .625 

Independence 4 4 .500 

Hutchinson 4 4 .500 

Pratt 3 5 .375 

Garden City 3 5 .375 

ARKANSAS CITY 3 5 .375 

Parsons 8 .000 

furious onslaught by the Hutch team 
in the final half. 

Ark City's last quarter td just 
wasn't sufficient to overide the Hutch- 
inson lead. 



Lions Club Gives 
Annual Football Banquet 

The annual football banquet honor- 
ing all Chilocco and Ark Citv high 
school and junior college football 
players and coaching staffs will be 
he'd at the VPW on December 12 at 
7:30. The banquet is sponsored each 
year by the Lions Club. 

The guest speaker will be Chuck 
Mather, head coach at the University 
of Kansas. He will show, a film of a 
KU game along with his talk. 

The tickets are $2.00 each and any- 
one may attend. 



Soanish Club Sees Slides 
Plans Annual Christmas Party 

Plans were made for a Christmas 
party at the regular meeting of the 
Spanish Club in the auditorium Mon- 
day evening. The party will be held 
Saturday evening, December 15, and a 
pinata will be the special feature. 
Members may bring dates and each 
person is asked to bring a gift which 
would be suitable for a boy or girl 
for the gift exchange. The gift limit 
has been set at one dollar. The groun 
voted to invite the high sohool Spanish 
Club. 



Arkansas City plays host next week 
to an eight-team invitational basket- 
ball tournament featuring the elite of 
the basketball world in the area from 
last year. 

The Arks will open regular season 
play December 4, invading the nest 
of the Parsons Cardinals. Coach Kah- 
ler will take 15 players. No "B" squad 
game will be played. 

The tourney, which starts December 
6, features Hanibal-LaGrange, of 
Hanibal, Missouri, number two in the 
Juco National finals for the past two 
seasons; Pueblo, Colo., fourth last 

Sportlights 

It seems that we just about didn't 
have this column ready by press time, 
so if we seem just a little skimpy 
this issue, think nothing of it. 

As the gridiron fans, and stars, are 
well aware, a hectic season has just 
been completed, and the Bengals did- 
not come out so bad, considering some 
of the breaks and such that came 
their way. With five won, five lost, 
and one tied, it looks like a fairly 
well balanced season from here. Let's 
hope for a better one next year, 
though. A reminder should be insert- 
ed that the statistics available to the 
T.T. and the picture, with names, of 
the boys who "weathered the storm" 
are all included on page 3. The an- 
nouncement should be included, so 
let's just consider it as such. Really, 
now, it isn't so difficult to lift the 
sheet and turn it to the inside page.. 

Turning now to roundball, let it be 
known that it is not an oversight 
that details of the Tonkawa scrim- 
mage are not included in this issue of 
Tiger Tales. Unfortunately, since the 
game was played Tuesday night, we 
had already gone to press. 

If it's basketball scores and statis- 
tics you want, though, we suggest you 
merely attend the games. We have 
"scads" of them coming up, and a 
really exciting tournament featuring 
8 teams which have proven themselves 
to be basketball's elite squads in this 
region. Attend those games, and you 
won't want to satisfy yourself with a 
mere printed recap. On second thought, 
maybe I had better try to persuade 
you to stay *t home, and get the de- 
tails from this "scandal sheet". Other- 
wise, I won't have any readers for 
my column. 

Remember, as soon as the next 
copy of Tiger Tales comes out, ignore 
the front page, skip the inside pages, 
and read the sports page first. To be 
more speeifi", look for the headline 
"Spotlite on Sports", disregard the 
.ptory beneath that headline', then en- 
joy the rest of the paper. 



season in the National play-offs; 
Coffeyville; St. Johns, NOJC of 
Tonkawa, the Cameron Aggies of 
Lawton, Joplin, Mo., and of course 
Arkansas City's Tigers: 

The tournament is ranked as pos- 
sibly the most important invitational 
tourney in the nation, next to the 
National Tournament at Hutchinson. 
6, features Hannibal-LaGrange, of 
Hannibal, Missouri, number two in the 
Arkansas City participate. Hannibal 
was the Nation's second-place team 
when Kilgore, Texas edged them last 
year, 68-65, in the final play, and Ark 
City was ranked Number 1 in the 
nation until the upset victory of Gar- 
den City in regional play which 
quashed the hopes of the Bengals to 
participate in their fourth straight 
national tournament. 

Tourney play gets under way at 
2:15 p.m. Thursday, with Hannibal- 
LaGrange meeting the Coffeyville 
Ravens. At 3:30 p.m. the Cameron 
Aggies tussle with the team from 
Pueblo Junior College. In the evening 
session Tonkawa's Mavericks play 
Joplin at 7:30 and the two Cowley 
County entries, St. Josn's Eagles and 
the Tigers, test each other at 9. 

Activity tickets do not admit to 
tourney games. Season tickets are 
$1.50 for students and $3 for "reserved 
adult tickets. Single session admis- 
sions will be fifty cents for students, 
seventy-five cents for adults. 

Dean K. R. Galle said Tuesday he 
expected schedule arrangements to be 
made to enable all students to attend 
games without missing classes. 

Coach Dan Kahler has a fine group 
of basketball candidates this year, 
with eight returning squad members 
from last year. Jim Carter, Jack 
Foster, Sonny Maynard, Charlie Ran- 
kin, Bill Clarahan, Ace Atkinson, and 
Jack Anderson, who have all seen 
action under Coach Kahler in the 
season past, have been working out 
for the past month. 

New squadmen working out so far 
include John Clay from Arizona State; 
Chuck Crosby and Chuck Hottle, both 
from Moberly, Mo. Junior College; 
Julian Arellano and John Smith of 
Newton; Clarence Palmer. Winfield; 
Keith Gaeddert, Don Miller, and Del- 
bert Heidebrecht, all of Inman; John 
and Ken Dabrow of Philadelphia; 
Ceorge Caven, Atlanta; Bill Broce, 
Dexter; Bob Shire, Geuda Springs; 
Gordon Thompson of Cedar Vale<; 
and Dave Daulton, of Ark City; and 
Don Stansbarger, an Ark City soph- 
omore, trying his first season. 

New additions to the squad as the 
football season ended were Ralph 
Hanna and Bud Shoemaker, rangy 
squad members on the 1955-56 roster, 
and Parkman Johnson, Winfield, and 
Larry] Hutchins, Ark City. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

m TALES 

¥ — 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1956 



No. 7 



White Christmas 
is Theme For 



Christmas Dance 



"White Christmas" has been chosen 
by the social committee as the theme 
for the annual Christmas-alumni for- 
mal, December 21. 

Christmas cards, silouettes, Christ- 
mas trees, snowflakes, and the song 
White Christmas will be used as the 
basis for the decorating of the junior 
college auditorium for the dance. 

The dance will be held after the 
junior college Tiger and Independence 
basketball game in the auditorium. 
Music and dancing will begin at 10 
p. m. until 1 a. m., with the Gilbert 
Frazzy's fiive-piece combo. 

Committees for the dance will be 
headed by Shirley Reid, social chair- 
man, Glen Smith and Marvin Daniels. 
Eetty Cotter is in charge of the pro- 
gram, Lois Marshall of the decorations 
for the refreshment room. Sharon 
Quick and Dan Lind will do the art 
work. Miss Henrietta Courtright and 
Miss Mary Wilson are the committee 
sponsors. 

The dance is for all junior 
college students and their dates with 
the alumni and their dates as guests. 

Decorations are now being made for 
the dance. Anybody who would like 
to help make the decorations can con- 
tact any of the committee. When the 
decorating begins a notice will be 
placed in the bulletin case to notify 
all who would like to help put them 
up. 

Among the junior college students 
who donated blood were Paula Love, 
Stanly Gilbert, Howard Kivett, Harley 
Harger, Liz Banister, and Roger 
Hearno. 



Lloyd Morgan Is 
CTA Radio Engineer 

Lloyd Morgan, juco sophomore and 
KSOK employee, is busy as the prov- 
erbial bee these days at a job he has 
taken on for the City Teachers As- 
sociation. Morgan is acting as radio 
engineer in preparing the weekly CTA 
program, "Your Schools Speak." 

Before Christmas vacation begins 
Morgan must get recorded on tape a 
program by the Junior High School 
Girls Double Sextet, for use Decem- 
ber 16; one by the Junior College 
Choir for presentation December 23; 
a Junior College organ recital sched- 
uled for December 3; and a Senior 
High School Symphonic Choir pro- 
gram set for January 6. 

Morgan is rated as a capable and 
indefatigable engineer by faculty 
people working with him. He is said 
to have spent nearly 18 hours recently 
in preparation of a program featur- 
ing Miss Sylvia Bonnells' Sleeth 
School second graders, who presented 
their program December 2. 

Challenges awaiting Morgan include 
the recording of concerts by the three 
school bands and by the Senior High 
orchestra. Each will provide special 
problems, since each instrument or 
voice must be considered in the plac- 
ing of recording equipment. 




Fourth Annua 
College Dinner 
December 21 



Plans are underway this week to 
stage the junior college's fourth an- 
nual Christmas dinner for the entire 
student body and faculty just before 
the Christmas vacation. It will be 
held Friday noon, December 21, in 
the junior college auditorium. 

A regular dinner will be prepared by 
the members of Mrs. Martha Hansen's 
foods class. The dinner will only cost 
50 cents per person and a ticket may 
be obtained at any time before Mon- 
day. At that time all reservations 
must be complete in order to make 
the final arrangements. 

Liz Banister, program chairman, 
is in charge of the entertainment, 
which will consist of group singing, 
a musical presentation by the college 
choir, and several other numbers. 

Anyone wishing to volunteer their 
services in order to make the dinner 
a success should contact A. E. Maag, 
general sponsor. Ann Harman is the 
chairman of the table decollations 
with the sponsorship of Miss Williams. 
Darlene Rountree is chairman of the 
publicity committee. 

The "banquet assembly" was first 
conceived by the assembly committee 
and tried very tentatively in 1953, 
but caught on so well that it has 
since become a traditional part of the 
Christmas season in Tigerland. 
.o 

Bengals Outscore Mavericks 

The Bengal fans were witnesses to 
a game-type scrimmage November 27, 
as the Tigers wrapped up the com- 
petition 115-73 victors over the Tonk- 

awa squad. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1956 



A.C. Hosts 8 -Team Tourney 



Tigers Lose to 
Hutch in Last 
Game, 20- 13 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers lost their season-closer, No- 
vember 16, to Hutchinson by a score 
of 20-13. 

The Tigers were leading at the half 
time, 7-0, but lost the lead under a 



Final Football Standings 

TEAM WON LOST PCT. 

Coffeyville 8 1.000 

El Dorado 6 2 .750 

Dodge City 5 3 .625 

Independence 4 4 .500 

Hutchinson 4 4 .500 

Pratt 3 5 .375 

Garden City 3 5 .375 

ARKANSAS CITY 3 5 .375 

Parsons 8 .000 

furious onslaught by the Hutch team 
in the final half. 

Ark City's last quarter td just 
wasn't sufficient to overide the Hutch- 
inson lead. 



Lions Club Gives 
Annual Football Banquet 

The annual football banquet honor- 
ing all Chilocco and' Ark City high 
school and junior college football 
players and coaching staffs will be 
heUl at the VFW on December 12 at 
7:30. The banquet is sponsored each 
year by the Lions Club. 

The guest speaker will be Chuck 
Mather, head coach at the University 
of Kansas. He will show a film of a 
KU game along with his talk. 

The tickets are $2.00 each and any- 
one may attend. 

o — — — — 

Soanish Club Sees Slides, 

Plans Annual Cbr'stmas Party 

Plans were made for a Christmas 
party at the regular meeting of the 
Spanish Club in the auditorium Mon- 
day evening. The party will be held 
Saturday evening, December 15, and a 
pinata will be the special feature. 
Members may bring dates and each 
person is asked to bring a gift which 
would be suitable for a boy nr girl 
for the gift exchange. The gift limit 
has been set at one dollar. The groun 
voted to invite the high school Spanish 
Club. 



Arkansas City plays host next week 
to an eight-team invitational basket- 
ball tournament featuring the elite of 
the basketball world in the area from 
last year. 

The Arks will open regular season 
play December 4, invading the nest 
of the Parsons Cardinals. Coach Kah- 
ler will take 15 players. No "B" squad 
game will be played. 

The tourney, which starts December 
6, features Hanibal-LaGrange, of 
Hanibal, Missouri, number two in the 
Juco National finals for the past two 
seasons; Pueblo, Colo., fourth last 

Sportlights 

It seems that we just about didn't 
have this column ready by press time, 
so if we seem just a little skimpy 
this issue, think nothing of it. 

As the gridiron fans, and stars, are 
well aware, a hectic season has just 
been completed, and the Bengals did- 
not come out so bad, considering some 
of the breaks and such that came 
their way. With five won, five lost, 
and one tied, it looks like a fairly 
well balanced season from here. Let's 
hope for a better one next year, 
though. A reminder should be insert- 
ed that the statistics available to the 
T.T. and the picture, with names, of 
the boys who "weathered the storm" 
are all included on page 3. The an- 
nouncement should be included, so 
let's just consider it as such. Really, 
now, it isn't so difficult to lift the 
sheet and turn it to the inside page. 

Turning now to roundball, let it be 
known that it is not an oversight 
that details of the Tonkawa scrim- 
mage are not included in this issue of 
Tiger Tales. Unfortunately, since the 
game was played Tuesday night, we 
had already gone to press. 

If it's basketball scores and statis- 
tics you want, though, we suggest you 
merely attend the games. We have 
"scads" of them coming up, and a 
really exciting tournament featuring 
8 teams which have proven themselves 
to be basketball's elite squads in this 
region. Attend those games, and you 
won't want to satisfy yourself with a 
mere printed recap. On second thought, 
maybe I had better try to persuade 
you to stay at home, and get the de- 
tails from this "scandal sheet". Other- 
wise, I won't have any readers for 
my column. 

Remember, as soon as the next 
copy of Tiger Tales comes out, ignore 
the front page, skip the inside pages, 
and read the sports page first. To be 
more specific, look for the headline 
"Spotlite on Snorts", disregard the 
.ptory beneath that headline', then en- 
joy the rest of the paper. 



season in the National play-offs; 
Coffeyville; St. Johns, NOJC of 
Tonkawa, the Cameron Aggies of 
Lawton, Joplin, Mo., and of course 
Arkansas City's Tigers: 

The tournament is ranked as pos- 
sibly the most important invitational 
tourney in the nation, next to the 
National Tournament at Hutchinson. 
6, features Hannibal-LaGrange, of 
Hannibal, Missouri, number two in the 
Arkansas City participate. Hannibal 
was the Nation's second-place team 
when Kilgore, Texas edged them last 
year, 68-65, in the final play, and Ark 
City was ranked Number 1 in the 
nation until the upset victory of Gar- 
den City in regional play which 
quashed the hopes of the Bengals to 
participate in their fourth straight 
national tournament. 

Tourney play gets under way at 
2:15 p.m, Thursday, with Hannibal- 
LaGrange meeting the Coffeyville 
Ravens. At 3:30 p.m. the Cameron 
Aggies tussle with the team from 
Pueblo Junior College. In the evening 
session Tonkawa's Mavericks play 
Joplin at 7:30 and the two Cowley 
County entries, St. Josn's Eagles and 
the Tigers, test each other at 9. 

Activity tickets do not admit to 
tourney games. Season tickets are 
$1.50 for students and $3 for reserved 
adult tickets. Single session admis- 
sions will be fifty cents for students, 
seventy-five cents for adults. 

Dean K. R. Galle said .Tuesday he 
expected schedule arrangements to be 
made to enable all students to attend 
games without missing classes. 

Coach Dan Kahler has a fine group 
of basketball candidates this year, 
with eight returning squad members 
from Last year. Jim Carter, Jack 
Foster, Sonny Maynard, Charlie Ran- 
kin, Bill Clarahan, Ace Atkinson, and 
Jack Anderson, who have all seen 
action under Coach Kahler in the 
season past, have been working out 
for the past month. 

New squadmen working out so far 
include John Clay from Arizona State; 
Chuck Crosby and Chuck Hottle, both 
from Moberly, Mo. Junior College; 
Julian Arellano and John Smith of 
Newton; Cbrence Palmer. Winfield; 
Keith Gaeddert, Don Miller, and Del- 
bert Heidebrecht, all of Inman; John 
and Ken Dabrow of Philadelphia; 
Ceorge Caven, Atlanta; Bill Broce, 
Dexter; Bob Shire, Ceuda Springs; 
Gordon Thompson of Cednr Vale*; 
and Dave Daulton, of Ark City; and 
Don Stansbarger, an Ark City soph- 
onvre, trying his first season. 

New additions to the squad as the 
football season ended were Ralph 
Hanna and Bud Shoemaker, rangy 
squad members on the 1955-56 roster, 
and Parkman Johnson, Winfield, and 
Larry] Hutchins, Ark City. 




Arkansas City 

R 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

* — ' ■ " ■■ ' ■ ' " II ■■■■III ■ Mil ■ -^ 

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1956 No. 7 



White Christmas Ll °y d Morgan Is Fourth Annual 



Th 



erne hor 



Christmas Dance 



"White Christmas" has been chosen 
by the social committee as the theme 
for the annual Christmas-alumni for- 
mal, December 21. 

Christmas cards, silouettes, Christ- 
mas trees, snowflakes, and the song 
White Christmas will be used as the 
basis for the decorating of the junior 
college auditorium for the dance. 

The dance will be held after the 
junior college Tiger and Independence 
basketball game in the auditorium. 
Music and dancing will begin at 10 
p. m. until 1 a. m., with the Gilbert 
Frazzy's hive-piece combo. 

Committees for the dance will be 
headed by Shirley Reid, social chaii'- 
man, Glen Smith and Marvin Daniels. 
Betty Cotter is in charge of the pro- 
gram, Lois Marshall of the decorations 
for the refreshment room. Sharon 
Quick and Dan Lind will do the art 
work. Miss Henrietta Courtright and 
Miss Mary Wilson are the committee 
sponsors. 

The dance is for all junior 
college students and their dates with 
the alumni and their dates as guests. 

Decorations are now being made for 
the dance. Anybody who would like 
to help make the decorations can con- 
tact any of the committee. When the 
decorating begins a notice will be 
placed in the bulletin case to notify 
all who would like to help put them 
up. 



Among the junior college students 
who donated blood were Paula Love, 
Stanly Gilbert, Howard Kivett, Harley 
Harger, Liz Banister, and Roger 
Flearne. 



CTA Radio Engineer 

Lloyd Morgan, juco sophomore and 
KSOK employee, is busy as the prov- 
erbial bee these days at a job he has 
taken on for the City Teachers As- 
sociation. Morgan is acting as radio 
engineer in preparing the weekly CTA 
program, "Your Schools Speak." 

Before Christmas vacation begins 
Morgan must get recorded on tape a 
program by the Junior High School 
Girls Double Sextet, for use Decem- 
ber 16; one by the Junior College 
Choir for presentation December 23; 
a Junior College organ recital sched- 
uled for December 3; and a Senior 
High School Symphonic Choir pro- 
gram set for January 6. 

Morgan is rated as a capable and 
indefatigable engineer by faculty 
people working with him. He is said 
to have spent nearly 18 hours recently 
in preparation of a program featur- 
ing Miss Sylvia Bonnells' Sleeth 
School second* graders, who presented 
their program December 2. 

Challenges awaiting Morgan include 
the recording of concerts by the three 
school bands and by the Senior High 
orchestra. Each will provide special 
problems, since each instrument or 
voice must be considered in the plac- 
ing of recording equipment. 




College Dinner 
December 21 



Plans are underway this week to 
stage the junior college's fourth an- 
nual Christmas dinner for the entire 
student body and faculty just before 
the Christmas vacation. It will be 
held Friday noon, December 21, in 
the junior college auditorium. 

A regular dinner will be prepared by 
the members of Mrs. Martha Hansen's 
foods class. The dinner will only cost 
50 cents per person and a ticket may 
be obtained at any time before Mon- 
day. At that time all reservations 
must be complete in order to make 
the final arrangements. 

Liz Banister, program chairman, 
is in charge of the entertainment, 
which will consist of group singing, 
a musical presentation by the college 
choir, and several other numbers. 

Anyone wishing to volunteer their 
services in order to make the dinner 
a success should contact A. E. Maag, 
general sponsor. Ann Harman is the 
chairman of the table decorations 
with the sponsorship of Miss Williams. 
Darlene Rountree is chairman of the 
publicity committee. 

The "banquet assembly" was first 
conceived by the assembly committee 
and tried very tentatively in 1953, 
but caught on so well that it has 
since become a ti'aditional part of the 
Christmas season in Tigerland. 



Bengals Outscore Mavericks 

The Bengal fans were witnesses to 
a game-type scrimmage November 27, 
as the Tigers wrapped up the com- 
petition 115-73 victors over the Tonk- 
awa squad. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURS D AY, DE CEMBER 13, 1956 



College Choir Prepares 
For Radio Broadcast 
December 23 over KSOK 

The junior College Choir, under the 
direction of Kenneth Judd, will give 
a half hour program of Christmas 
music over KSOK from 1:00 to 1:30 
on December 23. Among the selections 
to be sung will be, "The Song of 
Christmas," the Fred Waring arrange- 
ment choir members have been work- 
ing on recently. 

This program is a part of the prog- 
ram series, "Your Schools Speak", 
which is sponsored each Sunday after- 
noon by the City Teachers Associa- 
tion. 



*/4e Ghliiimcd. SfUbit 

Christmas has a different meaning 
to everyone, even as children's ideas 
differ from adults. Every part of the 
world celebrates Christmas in a differ- 
ent fashion. In some parts Santa 
Claus is called Saint Nicholas and he 
rides a white horse instead of having 
a sleigh and reindeer, and to others he 
is just a jolly man. 

But no matter what he looks like 
or how he arrives, each child dreams 
of Santa Claus who will bring him 
gifts. Every child, though, will not 
receive a gift and some children don't 
know about Santa Claus and even 
worse, what the true meaning of 
Christmas is. 

If we would leave out the glamour 
of Christmas the season wouldn't have 
much meaning to some people because 
we forget what we are really celebrat- 
ing. Instead of going to bed and 
dreaming of seeing all our presents 
the next morning, we should kneel 
beside our beds and give God a prayer 
of thanksgivings for his son who was 
born into our world on Christmas 



morning. 



— M. A. J. 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
lepresents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman 

Maxine Hynd Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenhury 

Lino Foreman Don Clark 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 

^5 



by Dick Bibler 




"BUT-WHEN I SAIDTLAY BALL WITH ME TONITE'-I HAD SOUTHING ELS? if; MIND." 




With the long awaited Christmas 
holiday just around the corner, many 
junior college students have turned 
their thoughts to what they would 
like dear old Santa Claus to leave in 
their stockings. When some students 
were asked by a reporter what they 
would like to have, to do, or to be, for 
or at Christmas, they gave many var- 
ied replies. Does your Christmas wish 
match any of these? 

Ray Clodfelter— "I would like a 
big bundle of hay to feed to my night- 
mares which I am having over tests." 
Marvin MeGorgary— "Some win- 
ter shoes made out of chickenskin to 
keep my feet warm." 

Norma Simons — "A solid gold 
Cadillac." 

Nancy Poore — "Some brains, so 
I can do my algebra." 

Paula Love — "I want a pair of 
Mickey Mouse shoes so I can join the 
club." 

Susie Walker — "A teddy bear to 
keep my feet warm." 



Allan Maag — "Please! No Christ- 
mas ties.!! 

David McGlasson — "A pork sand- 
wich. Since I bought a new car I can't 
afford to eat." 

John Elass — "I'd like to be a 
Santa Claus and go down chimneys." 

Kenny McNutt — "I would like to 
cut off Elvis Presley's sideburns." 

Bob Harp — "I'd like to be one of 
Santa's little helpers." 

Ronny Mclntire — "I want one of 
Elvis's platinum, odorless, tasteless, 
stainless, colorless church keys." 

Everett Rochell — "I want a record 
of Elvis Presley singing White Christ- 
mas." 



Nick Vorasaph Prepares 

To Contest in Weight-Lifting 

Nick Vorasaph, sophomore, is pre- 
paring for a weight-lifting contest he 
will participate in. It is being held at 
Kansas City, Dec 16-17. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Junior Colleges 
Seek State Aid 
For Support 

The week of December 2 to 8 was 
observed by some Kansans, including 
those interested in junior colleges, 
as "Junior College Week," proclaimed 
by Gov. Fred Hall, attention of citi- 
zens of Kansas to needs of existing 
junior colleges and to stimulate in- 
terest in their extension. 

Junior college leaders have pointed 
out that the increasing college enroll- 
ments in Kansas will soon be so large 
as to "flood the campuses" of existing 
public and private colleges, and that 
the junior college offers the oppor- 
tunity to provide needed facilities 
and educational experiences at much 
lower costs than can be expected in 
four-year (colleges, and to provide 
them at locations which are near the 
homes of students, thus saving both 
taxpayers and students large money 
expenditures. 

Aims of junior colleges are to 
provide the first two years of the 
university course, to give terminal 
technical, vocational, and general 
education to two-year students, and 
provide means of adult education. 

Two pamphlets were issued by 
suppporters of the junior college 
movement in Kansas, one by the 
Public College Association and one 
by the Classroom Teachers committee 
of the State Teachers Association. 
State financial aid, such as is now 
given to elementary and secondary 
schools, is asked for junior colleges, 
which are now supported by local 
taxpayers with only token assistance 
from countv funds. 



Kahler Speaks to 
Future Teachers Club 

Dan Kahler, college basketball 
coach, spoke to members of the C. 
E. St. John chapter of the Future 
Teachers of America at its meeting 
December 3, on "Physical Education 
and Athletics in the Public Schools." 

Too many persons, Kahler told 
members, do not know how to relax, 
and sports and physical education 
serve as emotional outlets to relieve 
tensions and enable them to achieve 
relaxation. 

Members and sponsors present were 
Roger Gray, Glenn Jennings, Ann 
Harman, Julie Harper, Mrs. Martie 
Crowley, Lluyd Morgan, Sharon Quick, 
Jack Selan, Albert Rowe, and Theresa 
Haggard. Sponsors included Miss 
Mary Williams and Miss Ethelle 
Ireton. 



Future Teachers Present 
CTA Feature over KSOK 

The Future Teachers of junior col- 
lege presented the weekly Sunday 
afternoon radio program of the City 
Teachers Association, over KSOK, 
Sunday, December 9. 

A panel discussion was held on the 
need for recruitment of teachers. Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, sponsor, 
was the moderator of the panel, with 
the sophomore members of FTA the 
panelists. 

The panel consisted of Nancy Poore, 
Janice Hentrich, Mrs. Aleta Hirsch- 
berg, Mrs. Martie Crowley, Theresa 
Haggard, Mrs. Lola Pearson, Mrs. 
Natalie Cashmfin, Glen Jennings, 
Roger Gray, and Lloyd Morgan. 



Juco Ground -Break 
6 Years Ago, Dec. 14 

On December 14, of this year, the 
present junior college building will 
have been a reality instead of a dream 
for six years. The ground-breaking 
ceremony for the present juco building 
took place with Leighton Chapman, 
student council president, and Helen 
Ramsey, class of 1950, representing 
the junior college student body. 

The site before had been the Fifth 
Avenue Hotel which has been reported 
as "the finest hotel this side of the 
Mississippi" at the turn of the 
century. It was the social center of 
Ark City fifty years ago and still is 
as junior college students have many 
social events in the present building. 

It was a cold wintery day when 
townspeople, alumni, faculty, and stu- 
dents gathered to turn the first 
spadefuls of dirt. Many different 
organizations were represented along 
with faculty and juco representatives, 
each with a brand new shovel bor- 
rowed by the Student Council for the 
occasion. 



Dean Invites Students 
To Consider Second Term 
Course Plans 

Second semester enrollment will be- 
gin shortly, Dan K. R. Galle stated 
monday. Those who wish to pre-enroll 
may do so at any time prior to the 
announcement of final enrollment. 

Teachers stress the importance of 
careful planning of courses, partic- 
ularly to sophomores planning to 
transfer to senior colleges. 
o 

TAG Members Ushers 
At Basketball Tourney 

Twelve members of the Tiger 
Action Club ushered at the Four 
State Invitational Basketball Tourna- 
ment December 6-9. Each girl ushered 

two sessions. They were Margaret 



Four Tiger Gridmen 
Tabbed All America 

Four Arkansas City football players 
were named Sunday to the All Amer- 
ica Junior College football squad se- 
lected by the Wigwam Wisemen of 
America. They were Bob Van Schuy- 
ver, center; Tony Tapia, tackle; and 
Curtis Adams and Russell Towles, 
halfbacks. 

A total of 266 players, including 31 
Kansans, were selected from 503 nom- 
inees, Chairman Mose Simms an- 
nounced. Don Feller, ElDorado, was 
the only Kansas player to be named to 
the first eleven. Carl Slayton, Coffey- 
ville, was tabbed for the Number 3 
team. All others were listed without 
reference to relative status. 

Tapia and Van Schuyver were 
placed on the second all-conference 
team in a poll by conference coaches 
released last week. 



Cover Format for Annual 

Decided, but Secret 

Patterns have been selected for the • 
cover and format of the 1957 Tiger, 
A. E. Maag, sponsor has announced. 
He refuses to describe the cover, ' 
explaining that the students must 
wait until the delivery date to see 
the staff's creation. 

One-fourth of the copy for the book 
has been sent in to the printers. This 
includes records of fall activities. The 
staff is now working on the second 
quarter of the book, which is due 
Jan. 15, and includes all the winter 
sports copy. 

o 

High School Spanish Club 
Helps Junior College Group 
Break Spanish Pinata 

The breaking of the Spanish pinata 
was the center of attraction at the 
Spanish Christmas party, Tuesday, 
December 11. The pinata was made by 
the club president, Theresa Haggard. 

The high school Spanish club were 
the guests of the college club at the 
party. Spanish games were played and 
two readings about Spanish customs 
were given by Fancheon LaRoche and 
Mary Ann Jarvis. A gift exchange 
was held among those who were pre- 
sent and Christmas carols were sung 
in Spanish to add to the gayiety of 
the party. 

Schnelle, Kay Linville, Marlene Chris- 
tenson, Nancy Dowler, Darlene Roun- 
tree, Ruby McNutt, Judy Coulter, 
Rose Ann Dickerman, Bessie Czap- 
linski, Lois Marshall, Liz Banister, 
and Burchie Baber. 
Four of these girls assisted A. L. 
Curry, athletic director, with the 
presentation of the trophies to the 
winning teams. 

Sponsor of the TAC is Kelsey Day. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1956 



Weber College 
Here Tonight 
To Meet Arks 

The holiday season looked grim to 
Tiger basketball players, facing a 
grueling series of ball games while 
other students dreamed of Santa Claus 
this week. 

Opening the home regular season 
campaign tonight, the Bengals meet 
the touring Weber College cagers 
from Ogden, Utah. The Utahans have 
met Dodge City and Hutchinson in 
the past two nights, and play Garden 
City while enroute home. 

The Independence Pirates, an an- 
cient foe now under tutelage of Bob 
Sneller, a Tiger letterman in juco 
days who returns to pit his charges 
against the representatives of his 
alma mater, will furnish opposition on 
December 21. 

After a short Christmas lay-off, the 
Arks meet their alumni in the annual 
Quarterback Club game December 
28, and mount their horses for an 
invasion of Colorado January 3 to 
meet the Pueblo Indians, then rush 
back home to classes and a trip to 
Wichita to test the Wichita U. Frosh 
at the Roundhouse, January 9. After 
a January 12 home stand against the 
potent Parsons Cards, who so nearly 
floored them in their opener, the 
Tigers settle down to a regular con- 
ference grind. 

Tigers Barely Edge 
Parsons Cards, 81-78 
In Cage Opener 

The Juco Tigers, paced by Sonny 
Maynard's 21 points, managed to pull 
the game against Parsons out of the 
(ire December 4 by a narrow squeak 
of 81 points to the Cardinals' 78. 

It looked as though the Tigers 
should have given up when they were 
trailing by 22 points at one spot of 
the game, but by a miracle of some 
kind, the Bengals fought back to pull 
upward to only a six-point deficit at 
the half mark. Then, in the second 
half, it was nip-and-tuck until the 
Tigers finally filled enough baskets to 
win by a three-point margin at the 
wounding of the final buzzer. 

Top scorer for the Cardinals was 
Forbes who had 20 points, while 
Palmer was runner-up to Maynard 
with 15 points, and Heidebrecht close- 
ly followed with 14 points. 

The Tigers hit 39 per cent from the 
field against Parsons Gl per cent, but 
Ark City was on top in the rebound 
department, grabbing off 49 rebounds. 



gers Take Honors in 8-Team 
Tourney; Cameron Second, 
Coffeyville Third in 3 -Day Play 



The Ark City Tigers' basketball 
team has won a close contest with 
one of its foremost rivals to take 
first place in the Four-State Invita- 
tional Basketball Tournament, Sat- 
urday, as Ark City played host Dec- 
ember 6-8 to seven teams from four 
states. 

Ark City played a thrilling game 
all the way against the Cameron Ag- 
gies of Lawton, Oklahoma, and came 
from behind to tie, and eventually 
beat, the Aggies following a 10-point 
deficit at one point in the early part 
of the Tourney's final game. 

Re-capping the tourney action: 
Thursday afternoon, which opened the 
tourney, saw Hannibal-LaGrange the 
second best juco cage team of the na- 
tion from last year, defeated by Cof- 
feyville by a score of 60-47. The se- 
cond game of the tourney, also Thurs- 
day afternoon, ended with another up- 
set when the Cameron Aggies defeat- 
ed the third-rated team in the nation, 
the Pueblo, Colorado, Indians, 63-48. 
The first evening game of the round- 
ball meet resulted in Tonkawa's de- 
feating the Joplin Lions, 70-50, and in 
the nightcap action at 9:15, Ark City 
defeated St. John's of Winfield, 106-66. 

With the advent of the second 
round, the contest became more classi- 
fied as Hannibal, and Pueblo, played 
to see who would get to compete for 
fourth and sixth positions. Pueblo 
coming out on top 65-64 in a game 
which was accented by the excitement 
of a trailing Pueblo coming up to tie 
the score in the last 3 minutes, and 
plunking in the winning basket in 
the last five seconds of the game. 
Also in the Friday afternoon contests, 
Joplin handed St. John's its second 
defeat, with 84-54 as the final score. 
In the evening session, the second 
lap of the tourney started for the 
day as Coffeyville faced a hot Cam- 
eron Aggie five. The Aggies were a 
little too hot, in fact, for the Red 
Ravens, because Coffeyville bowed to 
Lawton 81-73. Arkansas City proved 
to be a tough opponent once again 
:s they downed the Mavericks of 
Tonkawa 6C-57 in a contest which 
had the fans wondering if maybe the 
Bengals were losing just a bit of 
their steam. The Mavericks managed 
to slow down the Tigers, but they 
couldn't quite manage the necessary 
fiower required to outpoint the A. C. 
team. 

In the final round of play, which 
determined finishing positions, St. 
John's suffered defeat once again at 
hands of Hannibal by the score of 



57-43. The result was a seventh-place 
Hannibal and a botton-of-the-list St. 
Johns. At 3:30 Saturday afternoon 
Pueblo and Joplin played for fourth- 
place honors, with Joplin coming out 
on top 78-76. This game looked for 
a while as though it might have ended 
as the Pueblo-Hannibal game did; 
with Pueblo once again coming from 
behind to tie and eventually win, but 
even though they managed to tie the 
Trojans, the Idiians coujdn.t quite 
make that necessary basket to take 
the game into overtime, much less 
make the three points necessary to 
win the game. 

Saturday evening at 7:15, the game 
began which would see Coffeyville 
take third-place honors as they de- 
feated Tonkawa 71-55. Tonkawa be- 
came fifth. At 9:00 the same evening, 
the Tigers of Ark City faced a rugged 
and determined squad of Cameron 
Aggies on the court, and out-scored 
them 75-73. 

It sounds simple to say "The Tigers 
out-scored the Aggies 75-73", but it 
was by no means an easy task for 
the Bengals. The score was tied most 
of the game, but when a team led by 
any significant number, it was the 
Cameron Aggies. At one point, they 
led the Bengals by 10 points, but 
the Tigers came back up the long, 
hard road to tie once again. In all, 
the game was tied 20 times. 

The game, which had fans on the 
edges of their seats, and was giving 
ulcers and heart trouble to some of 
the weaker spectators, came to a very 
thrilling climax with the score tied 
in the last three minutes of play, and 
both teams were trying their utmost 
to get the ball into their baskets. 
Finally, in the last 30 seconds, the 
Tigei's managed to break away from 
the opposition ias (Sonny Maynard 
sank two free throws which won the 
game, and the first-place trophy, for 
Arkansas City. 

It can be said, without editoralizing, 
that one fact obvious to fans from 
both sides wias that the Cameron 
Aggies, who had given the Tigers one 
of their most difficult wins, were 
every bit as good as the Bengal squad, 
and that they were playing a very 
fine game of basketball. 

Former Tiger Plays for Baker 
A berth in the Baker University 
basketball squad has been won by Ray 
Hernandez, '56. Ray played with the 
Arkansas City Tigers for two years 
following high school cage play at 
Newton. 




Junior College 

TAL 




THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1957 



No. 8 



For SC Prexie 
Candidates 

The race for Student Council presi- 
dent is still open to any eligible per- 
son who would like to file a declara- 
tion of candidacy. Deadline for filing 
is Friday at 4 p.m. Anyone wishing 
a form for filing may obtain one from 
Ann Harmon, student council secre- 
tary. 

Candidates who had filed Tuesday 
were Chuck Shephard and Fred Riem- 
er. 

Chuck hails from Clay Center, and 
played quarterback for the Tigers 
this year, and is attending juco on a 
football scholarship. He has chosen 
Liz Banister as his campaign man- 
ager. 

Fred came to junior college from 
Tattle Falls, Minn. He is one of the 
basketball managers, and has been in 
the Navy Air Force for four years, 
serving as a pilot with the rank of 
lieuterant, j.g. Fred has appointed 
no campaign manager, but he claims 
the whole basketball team as his sup- 
porters. 

All candidates must sign a prepared 
form pledging to continue study until 
graduation from junior college, to 
take at least 14 hours each semester, 
to take an active interest in all junior 
college affairs, to be a constructive 
leader in everything he does, to sub- 
mit his resignation if he fails to make 
his grades and becomes ineligible, 
and to carry out the duties of a Stu- 
dent Council President to the best of 
his ability as an officer of the school 
government. 

o 

Larry Patten exhibited some of his 
h"nd'ivoT-k in the tailoring line over 
KGEO-TV, Enid, Oklahma December 
18. Larry was accompanied in front of 
the camera by his mother, Mrs. W. M. 
Patten. 

If you saw D. C. Stark driving a 
car with the legend "just married" 
on it, be assured that he still has the 
same wife. His son Jack used his 
dad's car for his honeymoon instead 
of his own, but Jack's friends deco- 
rated Jack's car. 



Language Clubs Will Have 
Dinner to Observe Custom 

The annual Twelfth Night party 
given by the French Club will be held 
Friday evening, January 11, at 6:15. 
Plans are being made to hold it at the 
Purity Cafe. The German and Spanish 
Clubs' members will be special guests 
of the French Club. The program will 
consist of the numbers given by per- 
sons from the three language clubs. 

Twelfth night is celebrated on 
January G in France. The custom is a 
Christmas celebration. Usually din- 
ners are held and a king and queen 
are chosen to reign over the celebra- 
tion. The cake contains a bean and the 
person finding the bean in his or her 
piece of cake reigns as king or queen 
and chooses a partner. They command 
the others to do various things and 
the penalty is usually making the face 
with blacking. 



Sophomores Given Invitation 

To Attend Jueo Day 

At Emporia Teachers College 

Members of the college sophomore 
class are invited to attend "junior 
college day" Saturday, January 12, 
at Kansas State Teachers College of 
Emporia. Any member of the soph- 
omore class who is interested in at- 
tending should leave his name in the 
office. 

Purpose of the affair is to provide 
junior college transfers with better 
guidance and counseling in prepara- 
tion for senior college work. 

The plans for the day will include 
registration; a welcome by President 
John E. King; a brief description of 
the courses of study at the college; 
group and individual counseling with 
department heads; opportunity to talk 
with scholarship committee members, 
housing directors, and the veteran's 
director; a complimentary dinner; a 
basketball game; and a varsity dance. 

Mrs. Martie Crowley, a talented Juco 
student and vocalist, has appeared 
several times on KARD-TV in Wichita 
as a guest singer. Mrs. Crowley enter- 
tained students of Lincoln elementary 
school in Ark City at their Christmas 
party December 20. 

o 

Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle were 
hosts Dec. 20 for their annual faculty 
tea. 



Resignation, 
Leave, Cost 
Two Teachers 



Two college teachers, Mrs. Martha 
Hansen and Miss Mary Margaret 
Williams, will leave the junior college 
teaching staff at the semester, one 
permanently and one temporarily. 

Mrs. Hansen, home economics teach- 
er for high school and junior college, 
has resigned to take a position with 
the Home Extension Service for Kan- 
sas. She will he the Home Economics 
Agent for Barber County, where she 
will help 4-H and Home Demonstra- 
tion clubs with all phases of home 
economics. Mrs. Hansen will also 
write articles for newspapers on home- 
making subjects. 

Mrs. Hansen has taught in Ark 
City for four years. She organized 
a Future Homemakers Association in 
1955 and has been co-sponsor of the 
high school Y-Teens club. She was 
graduated from Northwestern State 
Teachers College, Alva, Okla., and has 
been taking graduate work at the 
Oklahoma A&M College. She and her 
family will live in Medicine Lodge 
with her new job. 

Miss Williams will take a leave of 
absence for a semester from her teach- 
ing and guidance job to study toward 
an advanced degree at the University 
of Kansas for the semester. She will 
study guidance and child psychology, 
and return in the fall of 1957 to teach 
child psychology and be head guid- 
ance director for the junior college. 

Miss Williams has been awarded a 
scholarship for advanced study by 
Kappa Delta Gamma, honorary educa- 
tion society for women. 

The wedding of Janice Hen* rich, ju- 
co sophomore, and Allison Whitaker. 
'56, will be an event of February 15, 
at 7:30 p. m. in the Christian Church. 
Allison is presently employed as a 
grade school teacher at Rock. All 
friends are invited to attend. 
o 

Wichita U. Freshmen cagers domi- 
nated the boards last night, dealing 
the Tigers their first defeat of the 
season. 76 to 72, at Wichita. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1957 



Tierer Tales 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Mary Ann Jarvis 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

Reporters Martha Lallman, 

Maxine Hynd, Jack Selan 
Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Carl Whitford 

Press Foreman Jack Hockenbury 

Lino Foreman Don Clark 

Cerman Club Holds Party 
In Christmas Celebration 

Mrs. J. T. Boyle was hostess for the 
Christmas party of the German Club 
Saturday evening. Richard Graves 
told about Christmas customs in Ger- 
many, and Miss Anne Hawley, sponsor 
spoke about the different kinds of 
cookies that are favorites in Germany. 
The group sang Christmas songs in 
German and German games were 
played. 

Pfeffernusse and Spri ngerlie , 
German cookies, and hot chocolate 
were served by Mrs. Robert Davidson, 
Mrs. Robert Hirschberg, Charles 
Brasher, Darlene Rountree. Guests in- 
cluded. Mrs. Richard Graves and 
daughter, Christy, Robert Hirschberg, 
and P.ill Naden. 

Cessie CzapHnski Weds 
Jerry Ziegler, Former Student 

Bessie Czaplinski, juco sophomore, 
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
CzapHnski became the bride, of Jerry 
Ziegler, first semester student during 
'54-'55 and son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. 
Ziegler, December 23 at the First 
Methodist Church. 

After a short wedding trip Jerry 
returned to Norfork, Va., where he is 
stationed with the Navy. Bessie will 
continue her studies at ACJC. 



Junior College Pep Rally 
Held at Purf'ord Theatre 

A Junior College pep rally was held 
Decembei 20 at the Burford Theatre. 
Coach Dan Kahler introduced the bas- 
ketball squad. The cheerleaders led 
the group in some yells followed by 
a number by the pep band. 

Following the rally the group saw 
the movie "Go, Man, Go," starring the 
Harlem Globetrotters. 

Pre-rally sale of tickets by basket- 
ball boys was to help finance filming 
home games. 



ITTLE MAN On CAA&PUS 



by Disk BsbSer 





As 195G drew to a wintry and windy 
close, the big question confronting 
many of us was those pesky New 
Year's resolutions. 

Many of lis had a large list of do's 
and don'ts that we shall use to make 
the new year better. It seems though, 
that we are a little careless in keeping 
them, and many have already been 
broken. 

Here are a few answers students 
gave when asked this traditional 
question: just before Christmas, when 
resolution was high: 

Robert Shire: I resolve to keep the 
ones I made lust year. (Don't 
we all?) 
Lewis Cross: I resolve to Live, Love 

and Let live. 
Rose Ann Dickerman: I resolve to 
stop using all my study periods 
for writing letters to G. T. 
Marvin Mason: I resolve not to fight 
with Ted Foute and Robin 
Thorpe in school or on the 
school ground. P>ut ihat Verle 



be more 

goldfish. 



Goodnight had better look out. 
Marlene Greer: I resolve, along 
with Bessie Czaplinski and Su- 
sie Walker, not to call anyone 
at 4:30 a.m. — unless it's a 
necessity, 
Don Baker: I resolve not to cry when 
Jim Dixon, Stan Gilbert, Marv 
McCorgary and Jack Hocken- 
bury join the Army. 

Albert R. we: 1 resolve to 
friendly to underfed 
(Kind soul!) 

Helen Glenn: I shall try to keep the 
ones I've made the last four 
years and which slowly go into 
effect. 

Libert Brazle: I'll try to keep the 
resolutions I made and do the 
things I should have ten years 
ago. 

Harriet Johnson: I resolve to be "nice" 
to Helen Glenn. 

Dan LeStnurgeon: I resolve, not to 
drink any more of Earl Clay- 
ton's mother's beer. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 19 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 



5$ -wag* 




$-&&^&&&&8& i 8Z : 



. : ii<S*'*«3# 







'"li&ii 




JUNIOR COLLEG CHRISMAS ACTIVITIES were highlighted, December 21, by the annual Christmas dance, 
a scene of which appears at the left, and the third Christmas dinner for Junior College students and faculty, right. 



College Printers Are 
Mechanical Staff 



iger 



!es 



A most important, but least obvious 
portioin of the Tiger Tales crew is the 
mechanical staff which produces the 
printed edition. Foremen for the junior 
college printing department are Don 
(lark, linotype foreman, Carl Whit- 
ford, production foreman, a>id Jack 
Hockenbury, press foreman. Without 
the competent work of these three 
students the production of the Tiger 
Tales would be impossible. 

Don has had six years of printing 
experience. He stated that without the 
linotype machine everything would 
have to be set by hand. 

Carl is responsible for the paper 
coming out on time. He sees to it that 
everything runs smoothly. Carl has 
also had six years of printing experi- 
ence and assists Don with his duties 
as lino foreman. 

Jack does most of the hand setting 
such as headlines. He gets the form 
ready to put on the press and runs 
th? press. A student must have four 
years of printing experience before he 
is allowed to run the press. 

These senior members of the staff 
are assisted by high school and junior 
high printing students with less ex- 
perience. 

o — 

Gail White Weds Jack Stark 

Gail White, a 1956 graduate and 
daughter if Mr. and Mrs. Warden 
White became the bride of Lt. (j. g.) 
Jack Stark, a 1951 graduate and son 
of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Stark in an 
impressive ceremony which took place 
in the First Presbvterian Church, 
Dec. 16. 



170 Students, Faculty 
Atterd Christmas Dinner 

A Christmas dinner for the student 
body and the faculty was held Friday 
noon, December 21, in the assembly 
room. Part of the meal was prepared 
by Mrs. Martha Hansen's foods class. 
The banquet followed a pattern of 
having a Christmas dinner in the 
years, '53, '54. Approximately 170 stu- 
dents and faculty members attended. 

Joan Musson, a high school student, 
played a background of organ music 
during the dinner. Liz Bannister, pro- 
gram chairman, announced numbers 
for the program. Kenneth Judd, music 
instructor, led the group in singing 
Christmas carols. The choir under 
Judd's direction sang a selection 
cf Christmas music . including "The 
Song of Christmas." Accompanists for 
the choir were Margaret Schnelle and 
Shirley Reid. 

Juco Students, Alumni Attend 

Annual Christmas Dance 

Snow flakes, song lyrics, silhouettes, 
and window scenes carried out the 
theme "White Christmas" at the an- 
nual junior college - alumni formal 
Christmas dance, December 21. 
hour dance. 

Shirley Reid, social chairman, was 
in charge of the preparations for the 
dance. Miss Henriette Courtright and 
Miss Mary. Wilson are sponsors of the 
committee. 

High school juniors and seniors 
served in the cloak room and refresh- 
ment room. Jackie Alsip, Beth Mc- 
Dowell, Elaine Coffelt, Bonnie Utt, 
and Bonnie Riser, seniors, served the 
refreshments, and Carol Stenssas, 
Judith Stone, Sara Blass, Susan Belt, 
Ruth Steiner, and Marilyn Kinney, 
juniors, worked in the cloak room. 
Sponsors were Mis. Martha Hansen 
and Miss Anne Hawley. 



House Built by 

Juco Carpenters Begins 

To Take Shape 

Only the frame work is there; it 
doesn't even boast a roof, but the 
house the Junior College carpenter 
students are constructing gives the 
appearance of a house whose features 
would be welcome in any area. 

Exterior sides of the house are of 
lap-side cedar. The front is of pine. 
The house features attractive corner 
windows. The entrance hall extends 
through the center of the house to all 
rooms. On one side are the kitchen 
and living room; two bedrooms and 
bath are on the other. Other features 
will be perimeter heating, three clos- 
ets, and a kitchen with plenty of 
built-ins. 

Interested students watch its pro- 
gress. The place of construction is on 
West Fifth Avenue. When completed, 
the modern attractive house will be 
sold to the highest bidder and moved 
to the new owner's location. 

Students who wish to learn carpen- 
try may enroll for the spring term 
course, and participate in the project. 
L. A. Chaplin is instructor. 



French Class Visited 

By Paris-Born Resident 

Miss Anne Hawley's sixth hour 
French class was visited December 19, 
by Gustave Marter, a Paris-born local 
resident. He carried on an interesting- 
conversation with Miss Hawley and 
spoke in both French and English 
with the students. He also answered 
many of the students questions con- 
cerning France. 

Marter first came to the United 
States just before the beginning of 
World War I, and served in the 
United States Army during the war. 
He was a representative chemist for a 
in New Orleans where he owned a 
religions book store. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1957 



Bengals Host 
Cards, Ravens, 
Conqs, Broncs 

The Tigers play host to the Parsons 
Cardinals on the home court, January 
12, to continue non-league play- _ 

Previously this season the Tigers 
barely edged the Cards, 81 to 78, on 
the Cardinal court. The game showed 
the Kats trailing by 22 points at one 
time, and pulling up to only a G point 
deficit at intermission. 

Ark City should be in good physical 
and mental shape for the contest, since 
there are no apparent injuries at the 
present. 

On the following Tuesday, January 
15, the Tigers play host to the Coffey- 
ville Red Ravens. 

The Bengals open league play Janu- 
ary 18 and 19 against the expected 
strong oposition of the Dodge City 
Conqs and the Garden City Broncs, as 
they invade the Tiger domain for Fri- 
day and Saturday night games. 

The following Tuesday the Tigers 
go on the road, traveling to Pratt for 
a contest with the Beavers. 
o 

A. C. Takes Touring 
Weber College 91-56 

The cage team from Weber college, 
of Ogden, Utah, met its Waterloo 
three seperate times when it came 
ea c t to play. The worst of its three 
defeats was handed to Weber by the 
Be^fjals of Ark City on December 12, 
as the Tigers defeated Weber 91-56. 

The game was never close, as the 
Tigers played easily and employed all 
the Bengal squad suited up for the 
game. 

The loss at the hands of the Tigers 
followed two defeats the preceeding 
two nights for the Weber team, as 
they dropped a game to Dodge City 
December 10, and one to Hutchinson 
I >e 'ember 11. 



Tigers Slash Grad's 
Buccaneers, 51 -38 

The Tigers defeated the game, but 
unsuccessful Independence Pirates in 
cage play by a score of 51-38 last 
December 21. 

The Tigers trailed in the first 
quarter, but just as the buzzer sound- 
er out the start of the second quarter, 
the Bengals shot a bucket which put 
them one point ahead. From then on, 
the Buccaneer cagers could not seem 
to hit the target enough as the Tigers 
went on to trounce them soundly. 

Served almost like an appetizer, 
the "B" squad defeated APCO's cage 
team 66-34 just before the main event 
began, hey players and scoring record 
for the Tigers' "B" team: Dabrow-8, 
Rankin-0, Stansbarger-2, Johnson-0, 
3Vi;iler-5, Gaeddert-8, Caven-0, Dun- 
bar-4, Atkinson-2, Ruffin-6, Clay-14, 
Hutchins-0, Foster-4, Thompson-7, 
and Shoemaker-6. 

In spite of the defeat suffered by 
the Pirates, their appreciation for 
liquid refreshments following the 
game .furnished by the Student Coun- 
cil, was shown through a card from 
Pirate Coach Bob Sneller, an ACJC 
graduate: "I would like to express our 
sincere appreciation to the Student 
Council for your thoughtful gesture 
at our game in Ark City. Best wishes, 
'signed) Bob Sneller & 'Pirates' BB 



Invading 

Tigers Beat Pueb'o 



At H 



ome, 



71-63 



EI Dorado Junior College 
Pep Club Offered Free Trip 

El Dorado junior college has re- 
leased a notice to their pep club girls 
which told them that if they would at- 
tend all the home Karnes and give their 
support to the Grizzlies that they 
would five them a free trip to the Ark 
City-El Dorado basketball game. 

The dean of El Dorado college and 
their sponsor has promised thorn a 
free bus ride and refreshments for all 
th-'se who attend home games. 



The Pueblo Indians found what it 
was to ha scalped by Tigers when the 
Ark City Bengals defeated them, 71- 
03, January 3, at Pueblo. 

The scoring of Arellano, with 22 
points, and Clarahan, 21 points, helped 
the Tiger record immensely. Pueblo 
broke into a short-lived lead in the 
last five minutes, but were stopped 
before the lead grew to serious pro- 
portions. 

The hoys left Pueblo immediately 
following the game, stayed in Lamar, 
Colo, overnight, and journeyed on to 
A.C. via transportation furnished by 
the Tubus Chevrolet, the Innes Motor, 
and the Farrar Buick-Pontiac com- 
panies to arrive around 6 P.M. Friday 
evening. 

Pbvers who accompanied Coaches 
Din Kahler and Reece Bohanon were 
Jim Carter, Julian Arellano, Del 
Feidebrecht, Bill Clarahan, Sonny 
Mayrard, Jack Anderson, Keith Oaed- 
dert, Clarence Palmer, John Smith, 
Chuck Crosby, Don Miller, Bud Shoe- 
maker, and Manager Fred Riemer. 



Sola Red Devils Bow 
To Bengals, 84-67 

The Arkansas City Tiger cagers de- 
feated the Eastern division champs of 
last year, 84-67, in December 18's con- 
test. 

The Iola Red Devils, who had four 
out of five of last year's starting line- 
up, never got within distance of dis- 
comfort as the Bengals doubled the 
score early in the game, and there- 
after kept a healthy lead, with a mar- 
gin of approximately twenty points 
prevailing. 

The boys who played were Carter, 
Arellano, Maynard, Clarahan, Heide- 
brecht, Anderson, Gaeddert, Miller, 
Clay, Smith, Crosby, and Shoemaker. 

It is worthy to note that the two 
starting guards, Arellano and Carter, 
made a good game of it with 15 points 
each. 



Two Juco Students 
Help Plan Convention 

David MeGlasson and Don Baker, 
both members of the college chapter 
of the Distributive Education Club of 
America, with their sponsor, Howard 
Clark, will go to Emporia State Teach- 
ers College, January 12, to help stu- 
dents from other schools in Kansas 
plan the annual convention of the Bus- 
iness Education Clubs of Kansas. 

The convention, to be held February 
1 1-12, at Emporia, will center around 
various contests, such as sales demon- 
stration, window display judging, job 
application, show card writing, store 
mathematics, and several other activ- 
ities related to the distributive field. 
The Ark City Club will enter one mer- 
chandise manual and one store manual 
which have been constructed in class 
during the current semester. Each stu- 
dent is required to compile each of 
these manuals. A club activity man- 
ual, or scrarpbook, will ilso be enteed. 
Students plan to enter several of the 
major contests. The convention is not 
all work, as the two Juco students will 
help plan for the dance and banquet 
which are part of the convention. The 
club has made reservations at the 
Broadview Hotel in Emporia. 

Mr. Clark and the two students plan 
to leave early enough Saturday morn- 
ing so that they will have time to visit 
the business department, and to take 
a tour of the campus. 

Observing actions of the feminine 
set around Juco, it is appropriate to 
quote the philosopher who said, "The 
man who can understand the rnind of 
a woman isn't born yet, and both his 
parents are dead." No offense, gals... 
....at least, not TOO much. 




Arkansas City 

R 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




LES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1957 No. 9 



Rex Ling, 
Young Chuii Kim 
Enter College 

The Junior College welcomed two 
new foreign students, Young Chull 
Kim and Rex Chung-doo Ling, to 
ACJC this semester. 

Young Chull, from Seoul, Korea, is 
a brother of Yung Won (Bob) Kim, 
former juco student, now attending 
Kansas University at Lawrence. 
Young Chull was gjnaduated from 
Seoul high school in March, 1956. He 
served 92 days in ROK Army, re- 
ceiving his basic training, prior to 
leaving Korea. He is sponsored by the 
Rotary Club of Arkansas City. 

Ling, of Chinese parentage, is a 
graduate of St. Paul's English P. M. 
School located in Hong Kong. He 
was graduated on July 14, 1952. He 
also attended a conservatory of music 
in Melbourne, Australia. Ling applied 
for admission to attend Arkansas City 
Junior College while living in Mel- 
bourne. He heard about ACJC from 
Alice Lee, a former juco student and 
a friend of his sister, a student at 
Wichita U. Ling is sponsored by the 
Lions Club. 

Both students reside at 115 North 
3. 

When asked how they liked Ar- 
kansas City, they replied that they 
liked it very much. 

This boosts the enrollment of for- 
eign students in junior colleg to four. 


Juco Soph Switches 
From Wellington to 
Ark City Police Force 

Ronald Pile, a juco sophomore, has 
recently moved here from Wellington 
to accept the job of desk sargeant 
with the Arkansas City police force. 
Previous to this appointment he had 
served 2 years with the Wellington 
police force, and communted daily to 
attend his college classes. 

— ■ o 

Bud Shoemaker, tall basketball 
center, recently sprained his foot dur- 
ing basketball practice, and has been 
riding thebench as a result. 



Chester Cook, Allen Whitehead 
Complete Work at Mid-Year 

Two juco sophomores have complet- 
ed enough hours to be eligible for di- 
plomas at the end of the first seme- 
ster. They will receive their diplomas 
in May with the other graduates as 
there is no first semester graduation, 
Dean K. R. Galle said this week. 

Chester Cook, a business major 
from Winfield, has completed his 
courses and is now continuing his 
education at Southwestern College this 
semester. 

Allen Whitehead of Arkansas City, 
a liberal arts major, is continuing his 
employment witn the Arkansas City 
police force. 

o 

Earl Clayton 
Is Winner in 



Vw* 



ounci 



ace 



Earl Clayton, freshman from Ar- 
kansas City, was named student coun- 
cil president over Fred Riemer, Little 
Falls, Minn., in the general election 
held Friday, February 1. 

Clayton, a graduate of the local 
high school, has served 4 years with 
the Air Force previous to enrolling 
at juco last fall. 

This is the first year, since the new 
system of electing the student council 
president, that it has been necessary 
to have a primary election. Always 
before one of the nominees has 
received a majority of the votes, or, 
as the last few years, only two per- 
sons have presented themselves as 
candidates for election. 

To be eligible for the presidency, 
one must be a first semester fresh- 
man, must promise to continue his 
course to graduation, show an active 
interest in school affairs, and carry 
out his official duties. 

Clayton and Riemer won places on 
the ballot in a general election held 
January 30, outdistancing Chuck 
Shepard, Clay Center, who ran a close 
third. Only twenty votes separated 
the leading from the trailing can- 
didate. 

Clayton will succeed Jack Anderson, 
who served during 1956, 



49 Collegians 
Named to 
Honor Roll 

Forty-nine students, 26 sophomores 
and 22 freshman, have been listed on 
he scholastic honor roll for first sem- 
ester by Dean K. R. Galle. These stu- 
dents made at least a "B" average, 
with no grade below "C", and carried 
at least 14 semester hours of college 
work. 

The achievements were almost 
evenly divided with 25 men and 24 
women receiving the honors. The 
freshman women outnumbered the 
sophomore women 14 to 10, while of 
the 25 men, 16 were sophomores and 
9 were freshmen. 

The following is a list in aphabeti- 
eal order of the honor students: Galen 
Allen, Burchie Barber, Sylvia Bays, 
Leland Bittle, Donna Boyles, Phillip 
Buechner, Marlene Christenson, Ches- 
ter Cook, Mrs. Elizabeth Cook, Betty 
Cotter, Frank Crawford, Mrs. Martie 
Crowley, Marvin Daniel, Betty Dorr, 
Joyce Foltz, Harley Harger,' Nancy 
Hatfield, Mary Ann Jarvis. 

Harriet Johnson, Howard Kivett, 
Carl Hawley, John Kopper, Martha 
Lallmair Barbara Lemert, Daniel 
Lind, Harold Mansell, David McGlas- 
son, Ruby McNutt, Gary Metcalf, 
Gary Miller, Mrs. Lola Pearson, 
Imogene Peters, Dean Price, Sharon 
Quick, Eleanor Reynolds, Darlene 
Rountree, Frank Ryman, Robert Schif- 
ferdecker, Ralph Schmidt, Margaret 
Schnelle, Clayton Shepard, Robert 
Shire, Norma Simons, Allen Taylor, 
Richard Voss, Joe Watts, Mrs. Betty 
White, Kay Winegarner. 



Two Cub Reporters Take over 
Chores of Four Who Leave 

Two new Tiger Tales newshounds 
have joined the staff this semester. 
The new additions to the staff arc- 
Nancy Poore and Larry Patten. 

The only two remaining members 
of the staff of last semester are Lloyd 
Morgan and Jack Selan. 

So far no assignments have been 
made as to staff positions. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1957 



Tiger I ales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 

lite Band Play* On 
And %&l&ivel GlzdLt 

As the basketball season progresses, 
time after time we have sung the 
praises of the team. But have you 
p.otied another group of pepper-uppers 
who are at every game cheering the 
team on '.' In fact, it would seem 
unusual not to see them there. 

This group is none other than the 
Juco Pep Band. They always add the 
pep we need to cheer the Tigers on. 
They really yive it all they've got. 

The band is directed by August 
frollman and boasts between 12 and 
L7 members. These include Lois Mar- 
shall, Susie Walker, Sylvia Bays, 
Oarla Baumgardner, Albert Marshall, 
Harriet Johnson, Bessie Zeigler, R:ty 
Olodfelter, Mike Mayherry, Gorden 
Lambert, Rodney Starkey, Richard 
Davisson, Fred Savage Leslie Alex- 
ander, .Robert Shire, land Larry 
Arnett. An added attraction are the 
high school twirlers who perform 
with the band. They are Karen Keown, 
Marilyn Brooks, and Lana Turner. 

Also listed as high school partici- 
pants include Leroy Shurtz, Robert 
Schooley, Mike Trollmai) and .Jim 
Allee. Old grads also sit in occasion- 
ally with the band. They include Jim 
Sherbon, Bruce Bittle, David Circle, 
and Allison Whittaker. 

Nipht Class Began Jan. 28 
In Eleven Courses 

Night elasse-. began at Arkansas 
City Junior College January 28, for 
students interested in typing, account- 
ing, business machines, shorthand, 
clothing, millinery, gardening, adult 
recreation, blueprint reading, car- 
pentry for apprentices, and home fin- 
ishing. 

Instructors for the courses include 
L. A. Chaplin, McKinley Ghramm, 
Miss Nelle Juneman, Mrs, Ernestine 
Herrin, Elmer Jarvis, Miss Verna 
Stuteville, Howard Clark, and Miss 
Alice Carrow. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bible 



Funeral services were held Jnn. 25, 
at Kingfisher, Okla., for Kennpth 
Topher, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Pan 1 Tanhor. Mrs. Topher is the form- 
er Dorothy Mast, who attended juco 
first semester b.st year. 




HE'S IN PRIVATE CONFERENCE WITH MISS LUSH- CARE TO WAIT?" 



Tiger "B" Squad 

All-Victorious 

In Seven Outings 

Many fans are unaware of the fine 
record the Tiger "B" squad has 
compiled so far this season. The Year- 
lings have yet to suffer a defeat. 
They have won seven contests, 
beating two of the local teams and 
live other teams of this region. 

The Bees trampled Miller's Dairy 
55-40 and Apco 66-34 to open the 
season. John Clay was high point man 
in both games, scoring 14 points 
against the Apco crew and 10 against 
the Millers. 

December 28 showed the Bees de- 
feating the Alumni "B" squad, 83-53. 
hud Shoemaker led scoring with 18 
points. In their next game they won 
a close one, beating the Beech Flyers 
from Wichita, 67-54. Bob Ruffiu" hit 
f"r 12 points, while Ace Atkison 
added 11 more for the cause. 

The Ford-Mercury team of Win- 
field went down to defeat at the hands 
of the Bees in a tight game, 48-4.'!. 
It was a comparatively low-scoring 
g?.me ,with Daulton and Rufl'in lead- 



ing the pack with 13 and 12 each. 

Ark City edged South Haven in a 
hard fought game, (50-55. Bob Ruffin 
was the big gun for the Tigers, scor- 
ing 20 points. Charlie Rankin also 
scored in double figures, hitting 13. 
Dawkins, of South Haven, was high 
man for the game, hitting 26 points. 

Meeting their toughest competition 
to date, the Bees traveled to Wintield 
to meet the Moundbuilder B squad, 
and eked out a 70-08 victory. 

With 14 seconds remaining in the 
game, Dave Dunbar sank a pair of 
free throws to assure the victory. 
Three Tigers hit in double figures. 
John Smith was high for Ark City 
with 16. Ace Atkison and Bud Shoe- 
maker followed closely with 15 and 14 
points each. 

Stan O'Neil, former Winfield high 
school ace, was high for the Builders 
with a total of 28 points. Winfield had 
a "0-29 edge at halftime. 

The roster of the "B" team so far 
this year has included Parkie Johnson, 
Larryl Hutchins, Ace Atkison, Bud 
Shoemaker, John Clay, Keith Gaed- 
dert, Charlie Rankin, Don Miller, 
Dave Dunbar, Chuck Crosby, John 
Dabrow, Kenny Dabrow, Dave Daul- 
ton, Don Stansbarger, John Smith, 
Gordon Thompson, George Caven, and 
Jack Foster.. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUAR Y 7, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



D. LeStourgeon 
Finds Bean, 
Named King 

Reigning as queen and king of the 
annual Twelfth Night Dinner were 
Rosie Volkland, high school senior, 
and Dan LeStourgeon, freshman. The 
dinner was given by the French Club 
for the language students and their 
guests. It was held in the Purity Cafe 
Banquet Room, January 11 at 6:30 
p.m. Miss Anne Hawley is sponsor of 
the language clubs. 

Before dinner was served, proverbs 
in French, German, Spanish, and Eng- 
lish were read. The invocation was giv- 
en in French by Gustave Marter, a 
native of France. Dan LeStourgeon 
explained the Twelfth Night customs. 

King Dan, member of the French 
Club, received the piece of cake con- 
taining the traditional bean. He chose 
Kosie Volkland, also a member of the 
French Club, as his queen. Nancy 
Poore, president of the French Club, 
placed the gold crowns on their heads. 

A program arranged by Martha 
Lallman, vice president of the French 
Club, followed the dinner. 

Mrs. Fostine Moncrief played "Pre- 
lude" and "Clair de Lune" by Debussy 
on the piano. Mrs. Martie Crowley, 
French Club member, sang a selection 
from "Carmen". A skit was presented 
in German by Mrs. Aleta Hirschberg 
and Eurchie Baber. 

The table decorations consisted of a 
manger scene with tiny figurines re- 
presenting different nations. They 
were arranged by Carol White, Bar- 
bara Lemeit, and Sylvia Bays. 

Guests attending were Dr. Jerry 
Vineyard, Dean K. R. Galle, Miss 
Edith Davis, Miss Vera Koontz, Jerry 
Dixon, Bill Naden, Mrs. 0. C. Watson, 
Bob Hirschberg, Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Etienne, Gustave Marter. and Ann 
Harmon. 



FTA Sponsors 
Scholorship for 
Future Teacher 

The members of FTA are selling 
lightbulbs to earn money for a 
scholarship for a future teacher. This 
scholarship will be available to any 
student interested in teaching attend- 
ing Arkansas City Junior College. 

Mrs. Aleta Hirschberg, Glen Jen- 
nings, and Nancy Poore are in charge 
of the sales. 



Candidates Meet Voters at 
Election Assembly 

The annual Student Council election 
assembly was held January 30, with 
Liz Banninster serving as mistress of 
ceremonies. 

There was group singing led by Max 
Gragert and Alan Maag. Margaret 
Schnelle and Max Gragert assisted on 
the organ and piano. Mike Mayberry 
entertained the audience with a trum- 
pet solo. 

Each candidate was presented and 
came to the front to present his plat- 
form. They were Earl Clayton, Fred 
Riemer and Chuck Shepard. Some 
of the points brought out in their talks 
included the lack of money, lack of 
student participation in school assem- 
blies and social affairs, and poor 
school spirit. Each candidate vowed 
to work closer with the students and 
faculty and to improve overall condi- 
tions. 



Susie Wright of Ark City has trans- 
ferred from Loretta Heights College 
at Denver, Colorado, to juco this se- 
mester. She is a sophomore. 



Two New Courses 
Appear on 
College Schedules 

On the class schedule this semester 
are two courses that have not been 
offered for several years, a 3-hour 
course in business correspondence and 
a 3-hour course in economics. 

Business correspondence, a course 
in letter composition, has been brought 
back to the curriculum this semester, 
with Miss Mary Wilson as instructor. 

The 3-hour course in the principles 
of economics, designed especially to 
lit into the schedules of engineering 
students, is now offered with Dr. Paul 
Johnson as instructor. This is in addi- 
tion to the regular 5-hour course. 

The schedule was orginally set up 
offering a class in cost accounting, 
but due to low enrollment it has been 
discontinued. 

Other classes which are offered only 
during second semester include Euro- 
pean history, recent world history, 
analytic geometry, descriptive geo- 
metry, slide rule, integral calculus, 
quantitive analysis, machine drawing, 
office machines, physiology, botany, 
French composition, German writing, 
dictation and transcription, children's 
literature, dramatic production, cloth- 
ing, and dairying. 

o ■ 

Jim Carter received a knee injury 
in the Garden City game when he 
plowed into the stage. The injury- 
caused him to miss action for four fol- 
lowing games, but the Ark City soph- 
omore is returning to form in time 
for the second-round drive. 



New Home Ec, 
English Instructors 
Take Over at Juco 

Miss Lois Clayton, new home eco- 
nomics teacher for high school and 
junior college, met her first classes 
here January 21. She is replacing Mrs. 
Martha Hansen, who is taking a posi- 
tion as Home Economics Agent for 
Barber County. 

Mrs. Hansen was officially released 
from her contract by the schoool boai'd 
with the hiring of Miss Clayton. She 
will attend Kansas State College at 
Manhattan until March 1, when she 
will move to Medicine Lodge. 

Slender, blond Miss Clayton, from 
Quinlan, Okla., says she likes Arkan- 
sas City very much. She was graduat- 
ed from Northwestern State Teachers 
College at Alva, Okla., in January of 
this year. 

Miss Mildred Pound, former junior 
high teacher, is another addition to 
the faculty. She is teaching two of 
Miss Mary Margaret Williams' class- 
es, children literature and rhetoric 
and composition, while Miss Williams 
is on leave. 



New Class Arrangement 
Set for Student Teachers 

Eight students, Mrs. Aleta Hirsch- 
berg, Mrs. Lola Pearson, Mrs. Nat- 
alie Cashman, anice Hentrich, Roger 
Gray, Glen Jennings, Mrs. Martie 
Crowley, and Mrs. Theresa Haggard, 
all enrolled in student teaching this 
semester, are under a new arrange- 
ment in their schedule. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, in- 
structor, conducted three 1-hour class 
sessions on January 22, 23, and 24. 
The next classes will meet March 9 
for 2 hours, and on April 2, 3, and 
4 for 1 hour classes, When Miss Wil- 
liams is home on her spring vaca- 
tion from the University of Kansas, 
where she is doing graduate work. 
Two more class sessions will be held, 
but no definite date has been set as 
yet. 

While Miss Williams is not here, the 
group will be supervised by Dean K. 
R. Galle and Miss Lola Cashman, el- 
ementary supervisor and former col- 
lege education instructor. 

Raymond Chapman, juco freshman, 
and Dorothy Wynd, high school senior, 
were married during the Christmas 
vacation. Both Mr. and Mrs. Chapman 
are continuing their classes. 



Larry Patten was absent from 
classes Jan. 29, to attend the funeral 
of his uncle, II. L. Hansen. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1957 



iqers I aKe 



Kats Start Loop 



Challengers, Lose to One 



Since beginning conference play on 
January 12, the Tigers have estab- 
lished a record of five conference wins 
against no conference losses. In non- 
conference games since that date, 
they have a 3-2 record, having been 
beaten only by the Coffeyville Red 

Ravens. 

* * * * * 

Cardinals Clawed, Chewed. 
Spat Out by Tigers, 88-69 

Parsons Cardinals fell to the Tigers 
eagers 88-69, January 12, when they 
came to Ark City to challenge the 
Bengals' prowess as cage champions. 

High scorer in the non-conference 
game for the Tigers was Del Heid- 
ebrecht with 20 points. High man for 
the Parsons squad was Johnson, with 
a total of 22 points. 

The game was never close after 

first 15 minutes, as the Tigers went 

from a half-time score of 47-30 on to 

an easy victory. 

***** 

Red Ravens Peck Tigers 
Scratch Out 62-59 Win 

The Tigers' standing in non-con- 
ference play was lowered just a mite 
when Coffeyville's Red Ravens clawed 
the Bengals to a 62-59 loss January 
15. And, to add insult to injury, 
the site of the beating was the Tigers' 
own lair. 

The Ravens played an excellent 

game of ball and showed expert 

handling of the sphere throughout 

the contest. 

***** 

Visiting Conquistadors 
Conquered By Jungle Cats 

To open conference play of the sea- 
son, the Tigers sank their teeth into 
the Dodge City College Conquistadors, 
and tore out a 68-55 win on January 
18. 

The Tigers were in the lead all the 
way, and at the half had achieved 
a lead of 38-27. Franklin made a good 
scoring show for the Conqs with 16 
points, but Heidebrecht led with 27 
points for the contest. 

Boys who saw action in the first 
two conference games include Heid- 
ebrecht, Maynard, Clarahan, Smith, 
Carter, Crosby, Ruffin, Miller, Shoe- 
maker, and Anderson. 
***** 

Tigers Ride Bronco; Final 
Tally Shows Win of 95-60 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers defeated another up-and- 
coming cage squad when they downed 
the Garden City Bronc Busters 95-60, 
January 19. 

The home-court contest sta) ted with 



an 8-0 lead for the Tigers in the 
first two minutes of play, and after 
that the contest was almost a 'lead- 
pipe cinch', with a half-time lead of 
44-29. 

During the early portion of the 
game, Tiger-man Jim Carter sustain- 
ed a knee injury when he plowed into 
the stage. The injury to the cartilage 
put him out of action for the three 
following games. 

Tiger Cagers Blast 
Pratt Beavers at Home 

The Tigers easily disposed of the 
Pratt Beavers, Tuesday, January 22, 
in a Western Dvision conference game, 
78-50. Except for some close scolding 
in the first half, the Tigers had the 
game pretty well under contr-ol. They 
led 28-21 at halftime. 

Four Bengals hit in double figures 
with Del Heidebrecht leading the way 
with 8 fielders and 8 free throws for 
a total of 24 points. Sonny Maynard 
contributed 17 points, while Bill Clar- 
ahan and Don Miller added 11 each. 
* * * * * 

Dragons, Tigers Tangle; 
Bengals Win Easily 

In a highly ranked contest between 
the nation's number three and the 
nation's number four-ranked teams, 
number four, Hutchinson, lost to num- 
ber three, the Ark City Tigers, by a 
score of 87-57, January 25. 

The game proved to be rated too 
highly as to the closeness of the out- 
come, but, as Coach Dan Kahler said, 
the Tigers must have been "fired up" 
to play such excellent ball against a 
team such as the Dragons, and to 
win with such "comparative ease." 

Pirates Scuttled, Sunk 
By Fierce Tiger Raid 

Independence Pirates joined the rank 
of teams who have fallen twice be- 
neath the ferocious clawing of the 
Ark City Tigers when they faced the 
Bengals on Independence territory and 
lost, 63-58, January 29. 

Independence played a delaying 
game throughout, and at one point 
in the first half led by seven points. 
However, the Tigers came ahead with 
enough vim, vigor and vitality to take 
a 4-point lead in the last couple of 
minutes and from there on played a 
bit of stalling-ball themselves. 

Tigers Devour GrizzPes 70-67 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers defeated the El Dorado Griz- 
zlies 70-67 in the Grizzlies' own "stom- 
pin' grounds" on February 1, in a con- 
test which wrapped up an undefeated 



Q 



con 



Undefeated 



The Tigers continue their quest 
for the Western Division title when 
they travel to Hutchinson Tuesday 
night for a conference tilt with the 
Blue Dragons. The Dragons have an 
exceptional team this year, but pos- 
sibly not much better than their team 
last year. Previously this season when 
the two teams met, the Ark unit 
was the victor 87 to 57. 

The Bengals host the Eagles of St. 
Johns, February 12 in a non-con- 
ference contest. The Johnnies have 
usually given the Tigers a run for 
their money, and this year should be 
no exception to the rule. 

Next the Kats hit the league trail 
again, hosting the powerful Pratt 
Beavers. Earlier this season, Pratt 
proved to be a worthy contender, 
playing a tough game but going down 
in defeat at the hands of the potent 
Kahler crew, 78-72. 

The Tigers are currently leading 
the Western Division after the first 
round of play. Their consecutive wins 
over, Garden, Dodge, Hutchinson, and 
Pratt gave them four straight wins 
and put them on top in speedy fash- 
ion. Huch, after losing to the Tigers 
dropped to second place. 

first round play in the Western di- 
vision. 

The Bengals were trailing at half- 
time 32 to 25, but pulled the game 
out of the fire, aided much by high- 
scorer Del Heidebrecht's 25 points. 

The victory kept the Tigers in the 
lead in conference play, and helped to 
strenghten their third-place national 
ranking. 

Red Devils Are Victims 

The Iola Red Devil five became a 

two-time victim of the Bengals, 65 to 

53, in a game here January 26. The 

Kahlermen had lost their fine edge of 

the previous night, and experienced 

some early difficulty. 
***** 

Bengals Are Edged by Ravens 

With an outburst in the remaining 
minutes of a nip and tuck game, the 
Coffeyville Red Ravens bested the Ti- 
mers 61-55, for the second time this 
season. With 5 minutes remaining 
the Bengals enjoyed a 53-50 lead, but 
could only score two points in the re- 
maining time. That, and other factors, 
proved to be the downfall of the Kats. 
They had led at halftime, by a single 
point, 29-28. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1957 



No. 10 



Largest Graduating Class 310 Students 



School History Looms Enrolled F 



The largest graduating class pos- 
sibility in the Arkansas City Junior 
College history is composed of 114 
sophomores who are candidates for 
graduation at the thirty-fourth annual 
Commencement, May 29, Dean K. R. 
Galle has announced. 

Twenty-eight sophomore women and 
86 sophomore men will be eligible 
to don caps and gowns this spring 
provided all requirements for the pre- 
sent semester are completed in a sat- 
isfactory manner. 

The list includes: Burchie Baber, 
Elizabeth Banister, Darla Baumgard- 
ner, Sylvia Bays, Donna Boyles, Mil- 
dred Brazle, Delores Burt, Natalie 
Cashman, Mrs. Martha Crowley, Betty 
Derr, Kay Eastman, Lenora Fuqua, 
Elizabeth Giles, Mrs. Theresa Hag- 
gard, Mrs. Dorothy Haines Foiles, 
Mrs. Jnnice Hentrich Whitaker, Mrs. 
Aleta Hirschberg. 

Maxine Hynd, Ruby McNutt, Lois 
Marshall, Mrs. Lola Pearson, Nancy 
Poore, Shirley Reid, Darlene Rountree, 
Helen Shoemaker, Kay Winegarner, 
Susanne Wright, Bessie Ziegler. 

Benny Alexander, Leslie Alexander, 
Jack Anderson, Burl Anglemyer.J erry 
Anstir.e, Ace Atkison, Franklin Baker, 
Jimes Bannon, Joseph Bates, Wayne 
Bittle, Howard Blenden, Wendell Bow- 
man, Gilford Branch, Elbert Brazle, 
William Browning. Phaisan Bulphuk, 
James Carter, { William iClaitahan, 
Chester Cook. Lewis Cross, Barrel] 
Davidson, Richard Davisson, Richard 
Do^e, James Fergus. 

Leon Fluis, Jack Foster, Verle 
Goodnight, Roger Gray, Cleo Green- 
h?w, Dwi^ht Grubb, Gary Ham. Ralph 
Hanrn, Harley Harger, Carl Hawley, 
David Hummingbird, Delb<nt Hum- 
phries, Larryl Hutchins, Glenn Jen- 
nings, W^slev Jordan, Howard Kivett, 
Russell Kloxin, John Kopper, Gordon 
La^k, Alvin Lamb, Gordon Lambert. 

Manlev Lewis. Daniel Lind, Wesley 
Loake, LeeRoy McDowell, David Mc- 
rinsoon, Ronald Mclntire, Marvin 
Mason, Roosevelt Maynard, James 
Miller. J'nimie Moreland, Lloyd Mor- 
""n, .T«ck Mover, Allen Newberry, 
J^hn OHver, Ralph Palmer, Gary Pan- 
nell, Larry Patten, Ronald Pile, 



Charles Rankin, Robert Ruffin. 

Frank Kyman, Robert Schifferdeck- 
er, Carl Shaffer, Bud Shoemaker, 
Larry Sivils, Glenn Smith, Jimmie 
Smith, Don Stansbarger, Rodney Star- 
key,, Dean Steward, Allen Taylor, 
Atlas Tin-Tier, Robert Van Schuyver, 
Nikhom Vorasoph, Irvin Wahlenmaier, 
Joe Watts, James Webb, Russell 
Weldon, Delbert Whaley, Allen White- 
head, and Donald Woodward. 



Tigerama Date 
Set For April 5 

Plans for Tigerama began going 
full blast Monday, when the Student 
Council decided on April 5 as the date 
for the annual spring party. 

Earl Clayton, newly elected stu- 
dent council president, presided at the 
special meeting called Monday, Feb- 
ruary 18. The purpose of the meeting 
was to decide the date for Tigerama. 
This problem arose because of the 
lateness of Easter this year. In past 
years, it has been the custom to avoid 
major social events during the season 
of Lent and to have the party a week 
after Good Friday. But due to a con- 
flict with the high school's social 
events this date was closed, and the 
council and sccial committee chose 
April 5 as the next most feasible date. 

Part of the purpose Tigerama is to 
interest high school students, in this 
area in attending the junior college, 
and a late May date would interfere 
with this plan. 

o 

Larrv Fatten Named 
Tisrer Tales Editor 

Larry Patten, sophomore, has been 
appointed editor of the Tiger Tales 
for second semester, and Nancy Poore 
has been named circulation manager. 
Patten succeeds Mary Ann Jarvis, 
editor first semester. 

Lloyd Morgan will continue in his 
position of sports editor and Jack 
Selan will assume responsibility of 
news editor, 



or 



bpnng I erm 

An unofficial count of enrollment 
cards as of February 18, revealed 
that 310 students are attending ACJC. 

Of this total, 172 are freshmen, 48 
women and 124 men, 119 are sopho- 
mores, 29 women and 90 men. Nine- 
teen are enrolled as special students, 
7 men and 13 women. 

This count includes those students 
enrolled and not attending classes. 
An increase in enrollment is shown 
over the February, 1956 enrollment. 

The 36 new students include Pat- 
ricia Belew, Burden; Arthur Booth, 
transfer from El Dorado; Marilyn 
Brooks, Ark City; Mrs. Naomi Brown, 
Wilson, Okla.; John Buell, Geuda 
Springs; Larry Bush, Newkirk; Thom- 
as Campbell, attended Fredonia High 
School, Ks.; Lerov Carson, Newkirk; 
Mrs. Effie Chapman, attended ACHS; 
Mrs. Opal Cochran, Dexter; Mai'y 
Cotter, ACHS; Rosalie Davis, grad- 
uate of South High, Denver, Colo.; 
Duane DeLong, attended Fairbury. 
Nebraska College. 

Donna Ghram, ACHS; Jimmy Har- 
vey, graduate of Cedar Vale High 
School; Keith Hearne, a juco grad- 
uate of Arkansas City; William Hink- 
le, Hunnewell, Ks.; Lewis Hubbard, 
South Haven; Barbara Jameson, New- 
kirk; Peggy Johnson, Winfield; Kayo 
Kelly, Ark City; Young Chull Kim, 
Seoul, Korea; Rex Ling, Australia; 
Roy McGuire, Ark City; Clair Marvel, 
Winfield; Jack Moore, Shawnee, Okla.; 
Lyle Morris, Cushing, Okla. 

Robert Olmstead, graduate of Doug- 
lass High School; Delma Pearson, 
ACHS; Eugene Pound, Gushing, Ok- 
la.; Ted Purvis, a juco graduate of 
Ark Citv: Ralph Rowe, Winfield; Viv- 
ian Rundle, ACHS; Jack Smith, Wel- 
lington: Leonard Smith, Winfield; 
Richard Smith, Winfield. 



Tigers 78 — Beavers 53 
Seventeen Tigers participated in 
the 78 to 53 defeat of the Pratt 
Beavers in Tuesday night's Western 
Division basketball s>ame 



PAGE 2 

Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it. 
represents. 

Editorial Staff 

Editor Larry Patten 

Sparts Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor Jack Selan 

Circulation Manager __ Nancy Poore 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 

Bob Van Schuvyer Is 
Distributive Ed President 

Bob Van Schuyver, sophomore, was 
elected president of the Distributive 
Education Club at their January meet- 
ing. 

Other new officers elected to serve 
second semester were Irvin Wahlen- 
maier, vice-president, Harriet John- 
son, secretary, Don Baker, treasurer, 
Lenora Fuqua, reporter, and David 
McGlasson, student council represen- 
tative. 

Norma Simons Hostess 
To College French Club 

Norma Simon's home, located at 
208 Virgina, was the scene of the 
French Club meeting for February. 
Games were played under the super- 
vision of sponsor, Miss Anne Hawley. 
Refreshments, which consisted of 
punch, cookies, candy, nuts, and ice 
cubes filled with cherries, were served. 

Plans were discussed on having a 
party in which all three language 
clubs will participate. 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, F EBRUARY 21, 1957 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



Junior College Education 
Students To Seek Jobs 

Six of the eight junior college soph- 
omores who expect to qualify for the 
Kansas 60-hour teaching certificate 
plan to seek positions as teachers for 
the year of 1957-58. 

These future teachers are Mrs. 
L' la Pearson, Mrs. Aleta Hirschberg, 
Air:. Martie Crowley, Mrs. Janice 
Hentrich Whitaker, Roger Gray, and 
Mrs. Natalie Cashman. who arc en- 
rolled in student teaching and mem- 
bers of Future Teachers of America. 
A tow of these will teach only if they 
are able to secure a position near 
[heir homes. 



Hentrich — Whitaker 
Janice Hentrich, sophomore, and 
Mil's ■■•n Whitaker, '55 graduate, were 
united in marriage, Friday evening, 
February 1,5, at the Central Christian 
Church. 




"NOW, LESSEE - WHOSE TURN TO GiVE THE NEXT SPEECH t" 



J 




Arkansas City cabinetmakers are 
going to have some stiff competition 
'coming up if the present projects of 
the woodworking class of the junior 
college show any indication of. skill. 

Students at the present are working 
on various and sundry items of furni- 
ture including record cabinets, gun 
racks, record cabinet-bookcase combos, 
book cases, desks, cedar chests, and 
what-have-you. 

Ralph; Palmer, for one, is engaged 
in the assembly of a record-player 
cabinet, record cabinet, and bookcase 
combination. The piece is made from 
white pine and fir plywood, and the 
finishing color is from walnut stain. 

Another project, Leslie Alexander's 
brain-child, is a desk made, of walnut 
and hard maple. The d~sk features 
drawer space on the left side of the 
knee-slot. The drawer-fronts are hard 
maple inlaid with walnut stripping. 

Kent Doze has two project* on tap 



at the present. The first is a gun rack 
about six feet in height, four feet 
wide and approximately one foot deep 
and is made from white pine finished 
I j i natural color. The second under- 
taking is a cedar chest, which is just 
beginning to shape up. 

A rather unusual item being built 
bv Gilford Branch is a hobby horse. 
When asked why he was working on 
that type of thing, he explained it 
was for his sister's baby. The next 
question was to ask the age of the 
baby. Branch's reply: "Oh, it isn't 
born vet, but I believe in being pre- 
pared!" 

Everett Dobbins was putting the 
.finishing touches to his project when 
this reporter visited the shop. The 
project is a mohogany record cabinet 
winch rivals the master eabinet- 
m?rkerV work. 

The class projects are under the 
supervision of the woodworking in- 
structor, L. A. Chaplin.- .";■- 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Football Team 
eceives Letter, 



Coach Clint Webber presented foot- 
ball letters to his lettermen of the past 
season in an assembly, February 5, in 
the Juco auditorium. Four squad mem- 
bers, who lettered, in past seasons, 
were given certificates. They were 
Irvin Wahlenmaier, Tony Tapia, Bob 
Van Schuyver, and Wesley Locke. 

Players receiving- first letters were 
Raymond Gray, Harold Mansell, Don 
Baker, Ralph Hanna, Larryl Hutchins, 
Robin Thorpe, Vern Hottle, Tom 
Stark, Harold Cox, Wes Jordan, 
George Graham, Chuck Shepard, Cecil 
Reynolds, Vic Walker, Paul Bell, 
Charles Nioce, Jim Kenney, Bud Shoe- 
maker, Dick Voss, Everett Rochelle, 
Chas Swayden, and David Pearce, 
team manager. 

In an earlier ceremony all members 
cf the football squad who had been 
loyal throughout the season were 
presented with football jackets for 
their work. These, beside the letter- 
men, included Jack Hockenbury, Gary 
Casper, Parky Johnson, and Larry 
L^ndes. 

Members of the skuad earned much 
cf the cost of the jackets themselves 
in varied projects during the fall. 
They were assisted in the purchase by 
the Arkansas City Quarterback Club, 
and in appreciation of this help the 
squad presented Dr. R. E. Bays, Quar- 
terback Club president, with an award 
jacket. 



Rtudemts Entertain Lions 
Ami Ladies at Cedar Vale 

Several students of the Arkansas 
City Junior College journeyed to 
Cedarvale to entertain for the Lions 
Club Ladies' Night on February 4. 

Talent of the evening included a 
trumpet solo by Mike Mayberry, who 
was accompanied by Margaret Sch- 
nelle, Jim Fergus' comments on ori- 
ginal poetry, a monologue by Bur- 
chie Baber, a physical culture demon- 
stration by Nikhom Vorasoph with 
explanatory remarks by Chuck Shep- 
hard: and arias from the opera "Car- 
men" sung by Martie, accompanied by 
Robert Crowley. A. E. Maag, juco 
instructor, served as master of cere- 
monies. 





Escape Injury 
Chuck Shepard, sophomore, and 
Margaret Mills, high school senior, 
returning from Clay Center, February 
in, were involved in ? one-car accident 
about 20 miles north of Newton. 
Neither was. injured. 



Earl Clayton 

Is Inaugurated 

As Student President 

Earl Clayton, newly elected student 
council president, w|as inaugurated 
during an assembly held Wednesday, 
February 13, in the juco auditorium. 

Liz Banister, mistress of cere- 
monies, introduced the speakers, who 
were Barbara Lemert, freshman class 
president, Howard Blenden, sophomore 
class president, Jack Anderson, re- 
tiring student council president, Dean 
K. R. Galle, and Clayton. 

The oath of office was administered 
by the student council secretary, Ann 
Harmon. Clayton then gave his ac- 
ceptance speech in which he stated 
his plans for the following year. 

Allen Maag led the group singing 
accompanied by Nancy Poore on the 
organ. 



K. Judd Kians 
Male Glee Club 
For Junior College 

Kenneth Judd, music instructor, has 
announced his intention of forming an 
all men's giee club adding to the list 
of junior college musical organiza- 
tions. 

The fact that there are substantial 
numbers of both tenors and basses, 
was one factor in his decision. In most 
cases, Judd says, tenors are seriously 
outnumbered, hindering plans for such 
an organization. 

Mr. Judd has planned to order new 
music for the group to add to his 
present material. 

Those who will make up the new 
group include tenors Max G r &g ei 't, 
Phil Buechner, John Gay, Jack Selan, 
Wendell Bowman, Lewis Hubbard, El- 
bert Brazle and Albert Rowe. 

Basses faor the group are, Lewis 
Cross, Duane Houdek, Verle Good- 
night, Leon Fluis, Robert Shire, Mari- 
on Jenista, Harold Mullet, Charles 
Brashear,., Chester Green,. Gene Nor- 
ton, and Frank Ryman. 

Margaret Schnelle will be accompa- 
nist for th group. 

A slow-motion camera shows that 
it takes one fortieth of a second to 
wink the eye. And in some instances 
it takes four hours to explain to your 
girl friend why you did it. - 
1 o v : ■ 

The Moberly Greyhounds, defeated 
the Hutchinson Blue Dragons, at 
Hutchinson February 11. 75-65. Mo- 
berly bad a half time lead of 40-30. 



usiness Club 



Wins State 
Service Award 



The Arkansas City Distribution 
Education Club received the award 
most coveted by Kansas Business 
Education Clubs when they were pre- 
sented last week with the Service 
Award for the year. The presentation 
was made at the State Distributive 
Education Meeting, held February 11 
and 12, at Kansas State Teachers 
College, Emporia. 

Lenora Fuqua, juco sophomore from 
Nardin, won first place in the retail 
math contest, and Harriet Johnson, 
freshman from Dexter, scored a close 
second, to clinch the two top positions 
for Ark City. Don Baker, sophomore, 
placed second in show card writing. 

Lenora also was one of the three 
finalists for the title of State Dis- 
tributive Education Queen. The top 
three girls were chosen from the 26 
entries with a Concordia girl selected 
to reign as queen. Lloyd Pond, high 
school student, placed third in the 
individual sales demonstration, and 
the team composed of Pond, John 
Buckle, and Gale Ham, all high school 
students, was awarded third place in 
sales demonstration. 

One of the highlights of the event 
was the banquet and dance held Mon- 
day evening, at the Emporia State 
Student Union. Phaison Bluphuk and 
Harriet Johnson represented Ark City 
as host and hostess for the dance. 

Others attending from Ark City 
were David McGlasson, Bob Van 
Schuyver, Irvin Wahlenmaier, Lewis 
Cross, Wesley Locke, all juco stu- 
dents, and Howard Clark, instructor. 



FTA Group Discusses 
Plan for Scholarship 

Plans for the FTA scholarship were 
discussed at the club's monthly meet- 
ing, February 4, at the home of Mrs. 
Robert. Cashman, 200 North B. 

Arrangements for the spring ban- 
quet were also discussed, with three 
committees being appointed. 

The arrangements committee, head- 
ed by Mrs. Lola Pearson, consists of 
Janice Hentrich and Vera Simpson. 
Table decoration will be supervised by 
Sharon Quick. Nancy Poore will lie 
assisted on the invitations committee 
by Ann Harmon and Julie Harper. 

A film, "Skippy and the 3R's," was 
shown and refreshments were served. 

Guests present were Bob Hirseh- 
berg, Miss Mildred Pound, Rex Ling, 
Young Chull Kim, and Phaison Bul- 
phuk. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1957 



Arks Continue 
Quest for 
Division Title 

The Tigers continue conference play 
as they travel out West for a twin 
bill with the usually strong Dodge 
City and Garden City quintets, in 
Thursday and Saturday games, on 
February 21 and 23. Earlier this year 
the Bengals showed great potential in 
downing both Dodge and Garden, but 
must win all remaining games to win 
or tie for the conference crown. 

Winfield is the scene of action when 
the St. Johnnies have showed compet- 
itive spirit in their playing and in the 
February 12 meeting of these two 
powers, Ark City was the victor 52- 
42, though the Johnnies went down 
10G-66 when they met the Arks in 
the preseasorrtourney here. 

Closing out league play, the Bengals 
play host to the El Dorado Grizzlies, 
in their final home game of the season. 
Presently the Grizzlies are one of the 
lower teams in the division, but judg- 
ing from the last game these two 
played, this tilt should prove to be a 
real thriller. Their February 1 meet- 
ing showed the Grizzlies being edged 
in a tough battle, 70-67. 



i3l(IIli!liliieii!Sniil!in!lllllll!liilIilliSI!! , > 



NJCAA Regional 
Meet at Dodge City 
March 6-9 

March 6 through the 9 are the dates 
of the NJCAA Regional Tournament 
being held this year at Dodge City. 

The teams participating in this 
year include Arkansas City, Hutchin- 
son, Dodge City, Garden City, Pratt, 
and El Dorado, all of which are Kansas 
Western Division teams. Northern 
Oklahoma of Tonkawa and Central 
College of McPherson round out the 
roster of teams. 

The winner of this tournament will 
represent Region VI in the National 
Tournament of Champions held at the 
Hutchinson Sports Arena March 19-23. 

The Hutchinson Blue Dragons will 
be the first team in line to be invited 
to til'- tourney in the event some team 
previously entered cannot make the 
trin, Coach Dan Kahler said Monday. 

Bracketing for the Region VI meet 
is determined by agreements made 
I- ' year. The first place Western 
Division team will play Central College 
of McPherson and the fourth place 
te'tm will play the Mavericks of NOJ'"', 
of Tonkawa, in the top bracket. The 



Sfratictc 
Get Sfcontb 

by Lloyd Morgan 



Careless Bengals 
| Are Upset By 
| Hutch Blue Dragons 



=Ti i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 b i s 1 1 1 1 1 s s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 b 1 1 a n 1 1 1 e 1 1 a b 1 1 h r? 

Many things could be said of the 
recent fiascos of the fumbling five 
of Ark City, but instead let's look at 
why the boys are "cold". 

Some say the morale has been low- 
ered by releasing a star player. This 
much-criticized action has brought a 
good deal of pressure to bear on 
Coach Dan Kahler. 

Let's remember that the Tiger team 
has been a strong squad for the past 
few years. That top-slot has drawn 
heavy fire from opponents. It is impos- 
sible to win all the time, especially 
when you're "being laid for". 

The teams in the past have proven 
that the all-important morale comes 
not from playing with the right indi- 
viduals, but from playing together the 
suort they loved and playing it well. 
Players came and went, but they still 
held their place as a TEAM. 

Coach Kahler has built the team in- 
to what it is and has held it there 
through his own method of selection 
and training. He has kept the stan- 
dards high. Are we asking him now 
to lower the standards that helped to 
make one of the nation's best juco 
cage squads? 

I say, emphatically, NO! Sports 
fans, true sportsmen, are not for 
lowering standards in .sports. The 
game of living comes first, and one 
of its basic, and most inflexible, stan- 
dards is the necessity to distinguish 
between right and wrong. Sports. are 
secondary. They should make better 
citizens and not be a channel through 
which wrong may go un-punished. 
Participation in sports is a privilege 
and should be treated as such. 

Sports were created for honest 
competition, in this case for SCHOOL 
competition and not for town glory. 

Let's keep our standards high, and 
just good, clean competition as our 
goal. "IT IS NOT TO HAVE WON, 
BUT TO HAVE PLAYED THE 
CAME .WELL THAT IS IMPOR- 
TANT". 



Number 2 Western team meets the 
sixth place team in the conference 
scramble and the third and second 
place te^ms tangle in the lower brac- 
ket pairine-s. Regular season records 
do not qualify a team for participation 
in the national me»t, as was demon- 
strated last year when the Arks, rated 
Number 1 in the nation throughout 
the season, lost to Garden City in the 
regional play-offs. 



In a last minute spurt, the Hutch- 
inson Blue Dragons pulled one out of 
the fire, sending the Tigers down to 
defeat, in a thriller, 54-48. This was 
the first loss for the Arks in Western 
Division competition, and sent the 
Dragons into first place by a half- 
game margin. 

The Tigers were held to 19 points 
during the entire second half, one of 
the lowest outputs of the season. Usu- 
ally they are at full strength and 
ready to go by the second half. 

Their lethal scoring attack was 
effectively stopped by a strong Drag- 
on defense. Sonny Maynard was the 
top scorer for Ark City with 12 points 
the only Tiger to score in double fig- 
ures. 

"The Dragons hit 50 per cent of 
their field goals in the first half, 
yet Ark City was ahead 29-27 at inter- 
mission. Any team has to play a ter- 
rific game to overcome that kind of 
shooting", Coach Dan Kahler stated. 

As in the Coffeyville game offensive 
mistakes took their toll, the Tigers 
kicking away the ball 12 times in the 
second half. 

— — - — - — -o 

Tigers Fumble to 
52-42 Victory Cver 
St. John's Eagles 

The ex-number-two team of the 
nation stumbled to its sixteenth vic- 
tory of the season February 12, de- 
feating the St. John's Eagles, 52 to 
42. 

The Tigers led all the way, with an 
early doubled-score lead over the 
Eagles. In the last four minutes of 
play, the Eagles began threatening a 
comeback, as they pulled into a posi- 
tion of a six-point deficit two different 
times, only to be set back by momen- 
tary lulls in the fumbling of the Ti- 
gers. 

The high-point man of the gome was 
Brandt, of St. Johns, win racked up 
s ix field goals and two free throws 
for a high of 14 points. High scorer 
for the Bengals was Sonny Maynard 
with 13 points, followed by Del Heide- 
brecht with 11, John Smith with 10, 
and Jack Anderson with 8. 



'IVam 


Won 


List 


Pet. 


ARK CITY 


5 


1 


.833 


Hutchinson 


7 


2 


.778 


Dodge City 


5 


o 


.714 


Garden City 


2 


5 


.285 


Pr;>tt 


2 


6 


.250 


El Dorado 


1 


6 


.142 




Arkansas City 

ER 



fs Junior College 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1957 



No. 11 



iara Lenten is 




Princess Marcia, Queen Barbara, and Princess Kay pose on the auditor- 
ium stage after the coronation of the 1957 junior college basketball queen. 



Barbara Lemert, freshman, was 
crowned basketball queen for 1957, 
March 1, preceding the game between 
Ark City and El Dorado. 

Marcia Lodge, freshman, and Kay 
Winegarner, sophomore, were her at- 
tendants. The three girls were nomin- 
ated by the basketball team and Bar- 
bara was chosen in a general election 
February 28. 

Barbara, Marcia, and Kay were es- 
corted on to the main floor of the 
auditorium gvm by their escorts, Jim 
Carter, Chuck Crosby, and Bill Clar- 
ahan, respectively. Helen Shoemaker 
opened the letter revealing the queen's 
identity and gave the queen's crown to 
Carter, who in turn placed it on Bar- 
bara's head. 

Nancy Poore gave the attendant's 
crowns to Crosby and Clarahan, who 
made the presentations. Mrs. Bessie 
Ziegler presented Barbara with a 
bouquet of yellow mums and Shirley 
Reid presented her with the tradition- 
al basketball necklace, gifts from the 



student body. 

The queen and her attendants view- 
ed the game from a throne placed on 
the stage. 

Chuck Shepard was master of cer- 
emonies for the evening. Helen Shoe- 
maker, Sharon Quick, and Larry Pat- 
ten decorated the throne, and Bessie 
Zeigler, Burchie Baber and Larry 
Patten made the crowns. 

A committee consisting of Helen 
Shoemaker, Sydney Smith, Shepard, 
and Patten were in charge of planning 
the ceremony. 



Special Bach Program 

Music lovers- were entertained Feb- 
ruary 24, bv an organ reeital present- 
ed over KSOK^at 1:00 p.m.. The pro- 
gram was a part of the : , ''Your Schools 
Speak", series presented "by "the City 
Teacher Association. . 

The recital was given by the stu- 
dents of Mrs. Fostine Moncrief, junior 
college organ instructor. Those parti- 



Council Hires 
Band, Buys 
Furniture 



"The Bluenotes," a popular orches- 
tra from Oklahoma A&M College, will 
play for the dancing at the "Tigera- 
ma," annual spring social event, How- 
ard Blenden, student council dance 
chairman revealed Wednesday, and 
council and social committee members 
began their full-scale preparations 
for the April 5 party, in a joint meet- 
ing Feb. 27. 

Tigerama is the top party of the 
junior college social calendar, as far 
as students are concerned, and serves 
also as a "get-acquainted" party for 
high school seniors in the area who are 
considering enrollment in junior col- 
lege. Approximately 15 high school 
senior class groups are usually guests 
of the student body for the event. 

The council voted to rent a juke 
box for the clubroom, for use during 
the school day and for evening socials. 
An agreement with a local dealer pro- 
vides five-cent plays and frequent 
changes of records. The old Box was 
sold for $15. 

Additional furniture for the club- 
room, consisting of five divans and 
two chairs, was ordered purchased, 
and with the new juke box, was de- 
livered in time for the after-game 
social, March 1. 

Chuck Shepard was elected vice- 
president of the council to fill the 
vacancy created by Earl Clayton's 
election to the presidency, and Harold 
Mullett was seated as the freshman 
council member, replacing Clayton. 

Harold Mullett was named student 
council representative and Harold Cox 
vice-president of the freshman class 
during a sneeiak meeting of the class 
February 27. 

cipating presented selections by 
Johann Sebastian Bach. 

Numbers were played by Bettv Cot- 
*">•. Joan Murts^n, Joyce Foltz, Nancy 
Casey, Gertude Brown, Margaret. 
Schnelle, and Nancy Poore. The next 
organ program will-fee heard March 
24. :.:•..:. \ ' 



THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 2 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




"I'VE WWT6P FIVE YEARS fOR SOMEONE IB ASK ME THAT QUESTION." 



Kay Winegarner, Leon Fluis 
Top Marriage Prospects 



Say, are you looking- for a suitable 
husband or wife? Dr. Paul Johnson's 
sociology class used the Marriage 
Prediction Scale by Ernest W. Bur- 
gess and Leonard S. Cottrell, to find 
the ideal girls and guys. 

The man marks his rating under the 
heading, "Items for Prospective Hus- 
bands". In a similar way, the pros- 
pective bride marks her score under 
the heading, "Items for Prospective 
Wives". Then the couple should an- 
swer the questions under the heading, 
"Items Common to both Husband and 
Wife", marking their rating on each. 
Adding the three totals, husband's 
score, wife's score, and items common 
to both, will give the "marriage pre- 
diction score". Several pages of ques- 
tions have varying point values. 

For scores above 700 there is a 98 
per cent chance that the couple will 

be happy. If between 540 and 700, 

there is a strong probability that the 
couple will be above average in hap- 



piness. But if the "prediction score" 
is below 300, the chances of unhap- 
piness are almost 100 per cent. 

Kay Winegarner found an ideal 
prospective husband with whom she 
scored 730 points. Leon Fluis found 
the perfect match that helped him 
score 650 points. Gordan Lack had a 
partner who helped him rack up 565 
points. A total of 615 was scored by 
Beverly Toms and an unknown friend. 

The highest averages for five inter- 
views were scored by Leon and Kay 
With 600 and 602 points, respectively. 

Other students with high average 
scores were Jack Anderson, 587, Del 
Humphries, 597, Vera Hottle, 573, 
Cora Lea Yates, 519, John Gay, 584, 
and Robin Thorpe, 540. 



Brazle-Snyder 

Mildred Brazle, sophomore, and 
Kenneth Snyder were united in mar- 
riage, Friday morning, March 1, at 
the home of the bride's parent?. 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College. 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it 
represents. 

Editorial Staff 

Editor Larry Patten 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor jack Selan 

Circulation Manager __ Nancy Poore 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 

S.S. Examinations 
Slated for April 

Prospective selective-service victims, 
here is your chance to keep out of the 
infantiw for a while longer. 

Selective service qualification ex- 
aminations will be administered to any 
students registered for the draft who 
wish to take them on April 18, in the 
Arkansas City Junior College. 

Application forms for those who 
wish to take the test may be made 
now in the dean's office. 

The tests are given to determine 
eligibility for deferment of college 
students. 

Students who make the required 
score or over may be deferred from 
service call until they have finished 
their college courses. Students re- 
ceiving below the percentage neces- 
sary are neither helped nor hindered 
because their test scores are simply 
ignored. 

The junior college is one of the 
authorized testing centers. Selective 
service exams are received from Chi- 
cago, administered by the juco, and 
then sent back to Chicago where the 
tests are checked and scored. The re- 
sults of the passing scores are sent 
to the respective draft boards, and 
students with passing percentages 
may be deferred for the duration of 
their college course at the discretion 
of ^he boards. 

The selective service tests are ad- 
ministered twice per year, but were 
excluded last December because of 
lack of applications for the exams. 



Dean K. R. Galle was in Manhattan, 
February 25 and 26 to attend a 
meeting of Kansas Public Junior 
Colleges Association. A business meet- 
ing was held Monday afternoon to 
discuss legislature. Galle met Tues- 
day with representatives from differ- 
ent Kansas schools to discuss school 
proHems and ways to co-ordinate the 
programs of junior colleges with four- 
year colleges 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1957 



Business Machines Course Trains Super-Employee 




irora left to right: Ronald Pile, de- Annette Eastman, and Marcia Lodge Helen Shoemaker using the voice 
nmn^trating the mimeograph, Preston operating calculators, Annette East- writer. 
i< ranks, Helen Glenn, Betty Cotter, man using the electric typewriter, and 



Members of the office machines 
class, under the supervision of Miss 
Mary Wilson, instructor, are learning 
to operate 14 different business ma- 
chines in the course for business ma- 
jors, offered by the commerce 
department in junior college. 

This class is designed to give pro- 
spective secretaries and other business 
minded students a preveiw of what 
they would expect to find in a modern 
office. The machines on which training- 
is offered to the students include the 
electric typewriter, spirit duplicator, 
mineograph, mimeoscope, Burroughs 
fu;l-keyboard adding machine, ten-key 
standard adding machine, Friden 
calculator, Monroe key-drived elec- 
tric calculator, Burroughs comptom- 
eter, hand operated rotary calculator, 
voicewriter, and a posting machine. 

Each student is assigned to a dif- 
ferent machine for a period of two 
weei.s, after which the class is rotated 
to give . everyone experience on each 
machine. - 

Besides mastering the machines, 
the students have frequent guest 
speakers and take short field trips to 
some of the local offices to observe 
employees performing their daily 
tasks. Miss Wilson feels that this is 
almost as important as the class work 
because the students learn what 
actually takes place in an office. 

R. A. Brown and John Peck of 
the Home National Bank, recent vis- 
itors to the class, pointed out the 
importance of not only good academic 
! rades, but also stressed development 
of gcod character traits. This is 
important because to hold a job an • 
employee must have a neat appearance 
be punctual, and above all else, prove 
his honesty and discretion in keeping' 



the secrets of the firm. 

An electric mimeograph was demon- 
strated in class recently by a manu- 
facturer's representative. He pointed 
out the improved features of the 
electric machine over the hand-oper- 
ated one. The electric mimeograph 
can be set to run from 80 to 180 
copies per minute. 

A student who completes this course 
should be able to quickly adjust 
himself to like machines in business, 
offices, thus improving his employ- 
ability, Miss Wilson believes. 



Dramatics Class Presents 
"The Thing" in Pep Meeting 

Juco students saw the first in a 
dramatic class series of one-act plays 
last Friday morning in the pep as- 
sembly for the El Dorado game. 

The drama, entitled "The Thing", 
starred Del Humphries and Howard 
Kivett. Prompter's position was filled 
by Burchie Baber, and Duane Houdck 
handled lighting. 

Accoi"ding to Dan Kahler, dramatics 
coach, A.C.J.C. students will next be 
able to see "Smokescreen", a melo- 
drama with Burchie Baber playing 
the female lead. 



Juco Students Speak 
To Lions Club Members 

Burchie Baber, sophomore from 
Arkansas City, and Rex Ling, fresh- 
man from Melbourne, Australia, were 
featured speakers at the Lions Club 
meeting Tuesday, February 26. 

Burchie gave one of her humorous 
readings, entitled "I Like Men", and 
Rex spoke on his childhood and youth 
in -China, how he was forced to leave 
his homeland by the Communists, his 
immigration to Hong Kong, and later 
years in Australia. 

Rex related how he learned of Ark- 
ansas City Junior College through 
Alice Lee, a former ACJC student, 
and his sister who attends college at 
Wichita University. He informed the 
group that the U. S. was just about 
what he expected it to be. His expect- 
ations were formed from American 
books he had read. Rex also says he 
likes it here. 



Silverton Assembly Speaker 

Dr. Douglas Silverton, speaker and 
world traveler, gave an interesting- 
and humorous address to the students 
pnd faculty in a special lyceum 
Wednesday, March 6. He was also a 
speaker before the Talk-of-the-Month 
Club at the: Osage Hotel. '•• ... : ■; 

Dr. Silverton was born and reared 
in England and was educated in Eng- 
lish schools. 



44 New Students 
Enrolled This Semester 

The list of new students in the last 
issue of Tiger Tales was not complete. 
There are 44 new students instead of 
the erroneously reported 3G. 

The other 8 include Nancy Thomas, 
a transfer from Ottawa University; 
Jerry Towell, transfer fram Oklahoma 
A&M; Bonnie Utt, ACHS; Kenneth 
Weber, Newldrk; Russell Weldon, 
transfer from Hutchinson juco; Paul 
Wirt, graduate of ACHS; Susie 
Wright, transfer from Loretta Heights 
College, Denver, Colo.; and Nordan 
Young, graduate of ACHS 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 7, 1957 No. 11 



Bengals at Regional Meet Tonight 

State Title at 
Stake Monday in 
Match with Coffeyville 

Two important cage events face 
the Tigers in the next two weeks. 
First is the regional tourney which 
is now in progress at Dodge City. 
Last night, Hutchinson met El Dorado 
in the tourney opener, and Dodge 
City took on Pratt in the nightcap 
action. The Tigers left early today 
for Dodge City. 

Ark City faces Central of McPher- 
son tonight, the semifinals will be held 
tomorrow night, and the finals are 
scheduled for Saturday evening. 

Coming up next Monday evening 
here at home is the first playoff game 
between the Coffeyville Red Ravens 
and the ACJC Bengals. The Red Ra- 
vens are the Eastern Division champs, 
and the victors of two regular season 
games with the Tigers. They will play 
for the state juco title held by the 
Arks, best two of three. 

Both teams proved very successful 
in season play. So successful, in fact, 
that both are picked to win their re- 
spective regional tournaments. How- 
ever, so stiff is the competition that 
either team could fail to attain the 
chance to compete in the national 
tourney. 

In seasonal play, Arkansas City has 
a slightly better record than Coffey- 
ville. A. C. has a standing of .900, 
While Coffeyville has only a .800 per- 
centage. 



Tigers Annex 
Fifth Straight 
League Crown 

Coach Dan Kahler's Tigers grabbed 
their fifth straight conference ciown 
as El Dorado fell to a fighting Ark 
City five on the court by a score of 
91-66 in a contest March 1, held at the 
Ark City aud-gym. 

The Bengals started to an early 
lead, held a doubled-score lead all the 
first half, and in the second quarter 
even trebled the score twice. 

After piling up a half-time lead of 
47-22, the Bengals went on to take 
the final game of the season in non- 
tourney play. The win over El Dorado 
placed the Tigers in undisputed pos- 
session of title of the Western Divi- 
sion of the Kansas Public Junior Col- 
lege Basketball Association. 

Players who saw service in the title 
bout included Del Heidebrecht, Sonny 
Maynard, Bill Clarahan, John Smith, 
Dave Dunbar, Jack Anderson, Jim 
Carter, Don Miller, Chuck Crosby, 
Bud' Shoemaker, Bob Ruffin, Ace 
Atkison, John Dabrow, Ken Dabrow, 
George Caven, Don Stansbarger, and 
Larryl Hutchins. 

-o 

Arks Ride Broncks 
98-73, in Home Range 

The Tigers clinched at least a tie 
for the Western Division crown when 
they smashed the Garden City Broric 
Busters 99-79. February 23, in the 
Bronc's corral. This was third loop vie- 
tory in five days for the Kahler crew, 
as they had previously beaten the 
Pratt and Dodge City fives in red hot 
W^tem Division battles. 

Both teams were hot from the field, 
with the Tigers hitting 34 of 63 field 
goals for a creditable 54 per cent. 
They hit 77.5 per cent of free thi-ows 
attempted, while the Broncs hit 63 per 
cent from the charity stripe and made 
23 «f 50 fielders for 46 vev cent. 

The big guns for the Bengals were 
Del Heidebrecht and Bill Charahan. 
Heidebrecht tossed in 11 fielders and 
9 free throws for 31 points, while 
Clarahan hit 10 field goals and 4 free 
tosses for a total of 24 points. Dave 
Dunbar chipped in 14 points. 

Ark City had a halftime lead of 
47-36, with Heidebrecht and Clarahan 
accounting for 31 of the Tiger total. 
Hummer was top scorer for the 
Bronco, hittine 15 points, with John- 
son closely following with 16 points. 



/iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu. 

| Sfiottite 1 
Ok Spatte | 

= by Lloyd Morgan E 

iilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.^ 

Final Western Standings 

Team Won Lost Pet. 

ARKANSAS CITY 9 1 .900 

Hutchinson 8 2 .800 

Dodge City 6 4 .600 

Garden City 3 7 .300 

Pratt 2 8 .200 

El Dorado 2 8 .200 



The Bengals did it again! Coach 
Danny Kahler's boys pulled in their 
fifth consecutive win of the western 
Division title. 



The boys came through the season 
with flying colors, but we do sort of 
wonder if it might not have been bet- 
ter. Specifically, we wonder how the 
outcome would have gone if the ball 
hadn't been given away so many times 
during some of the games. First place 
nationally, maybe? Of course, that 
ranking of last year leaves a bitter 
taste in our mouth, what with losing 
even the regional. Oh, well, you can't 
win them all! 



Incidentally, it's spring again, tour- 
ney time, and "Poppa" Art Kahler is 
back in town. "Poppa", who lives in 
Pennsylvania, was a famous Ark City 
High athlete, a well known Kansas 
coach, and is an ardent follower of the 
Tigers. It figures — he's Dan Kahler's 
dad! 



Tigers Edge Conqs 
69-67 in Overtime 

In- a hair-raising overtime finish, 
February 21; the Tigers Dulled out 
a thriller over the Dodge City Conqs, 
in a Western Division contest, 69-67. 
Tied up at the end of regulation time, 
the Tigers forged, ahead, and remain- 
ed there, to assure the victory. 

Ark City had a slow and low-scor- 
ing first half. The second half showed 
them catching fire and scoring 45 
noints, almost twice as much as in 
the first half. Dodge City had a half- 
time lead of 30-24. 

Sonny Maynard and Bill Clarahan 
were top scorers for the Tigers. May- 
nard collected 19 points with Clarahan 
closely following with 18 points. Del 
Heidebrecht was next in line with a 
total of 14 points. :. 



Bengals Bounce Eagles 
For Win Number 22 

In a rather loosely played game at 
Winfield, the Tigers picked up win 
number 22 February 25, at the expense 
of the St. John Eagles, 76-47. The 
game was fairly close in the first half 
as the game was tied up six times. 
Then Ark City slowly forged ahead to 
hold a 37-22 lead at intermission. 
Both teams were not playing up to ex- 
pectations, but both had played three 
games in the span of one short week. 
If the game were played under other 
circumstances, the fans might have 
been in for a much faster and harder 
played ball game. 

Bill Clarahan was tops in the scor- 
ing department, netting 17 points. 
Delbert Heidebrecht hit 14 points for 
runner-up position. 



Dodge City Drops Hutch 

The Dodge City College Conqs 
blasted the Hutchinson Blue Dragons 
out of the Western Division Juco 
race lead by a score of 74-55, Feb. 16. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1957 



No. 12 



Responsibility 
Pays off for 
Student Socials 



Junior college students enjoyed their 
social of last Friday night to the hilt, 
a crowd varying from 50 to 100 per- 
sons being present during the major 
portion of the evening. It was the first 
informal event of the school year 
not a after-game affair. 

The social was the outcome of stu- 
dent dissatisfaction with the extent of 
social affairs, and the unwillingness 
of the social committee to accept re- 
sponsibility for affairs, in addition to 
the major formal parties. 

Harold Mullett was appointed by 
Earl Clayton, president of the student 
council, to serve temporarily as a 
member of the student council social 
committee, charged with organization 
of after-game and informal socials. 
He organized the after-game paity of 
March 1, and had set up plans for the 
March 15 affair when his father died 
last week. Sharon Quick, social com- 
mittee member, took over for Mullett 
Friday. Permanent organization for 
such events awaits action by the coun- 
cil in ratifying or rejecting Clayton's 
interim appointment. 

Faculty members voiced approval of 
the new student project, and took 
turns during the evening Friday in 
chaperoning the affair. Lack of suffi- 
cient student social events and stu- 
dent responsibility for planning them 
has concerned faculty members for 
several years, it was indicated. Facul- 
ty cooperation has been assured the 
council for future events, providing 
student responsibility continues. 
.0 

r (v*ir.er Tiger Stars 
Mak ! ng Big Names 

Bill Embry, 1956 graduate and two- 
year letterman n basketball for the 
Timers, was chosen recently at College 
of Pacific, as the "Player of the Week" 
in recognition of his fine playing 
against the Unversity of San Fran- 
cisco Dons. Bill, in his sophomore year 
with the Tigers, was chosen the "Most 



Auto Mechanics Class 
Travels to Kansas City 

The college auto mechanics class, 
accompanied by their instructor, Les- 
ter C. Griffith, made a trip to Kansas 
City to attend the Kansas City Auto 
Show, which was held March 13 and 
14. 

Gary Dowler, one of the students 
making the trip, told this reporter that 
"the most interesting thing to him was 
the visit to the Fisher Body Chevro- 
let Assembly Line in Leeds, in the 
outskirts of Kansas City." He said 
he was surprised to see so many for- 
eign cars at ths auto show. There 
were also four expermental models 
on display there. 

Those making the trip, in addition 
to Mr. Griffith, included Harley Har- 
ger, Marvin Mason, Jim Miller, Carl 
Hawley, Gilford Branch, Richard Dav- 
idson, and Gary Dowler. 

Heidebrectht, Maynard 
Are Named All-Region 
By Eight Coaches 

Delbert Heidebrecht and Sonny 
Maynard were named to the Regional 
Tourney Aall-Star Team by the eight 
coaches of the teams represented at 
the Region VI Tourney played at 
Dodge City, March 6-9. 

The two Tigers were rated unmber 
1, &2 in the secret balloting by the 
coaches. Choices for the team were 
based on the individual's play durng 
the season and at the tourney. 

Others who filled out the first team 
were Gary Casey and Charlie Reynolds 
of Hutch and Merle Stuard and Carl 
Franklin of Dodge, who tied for the 
fifth spot. 

Coach Dan Kahler also praised the 
outstanding play of Bill Clarahan 
during the whole season and the Re- 
gional at Dodge City. 



Inspirational Player"- by his teamates, 
Tony Rendulich, a 1955 graduate 
and a tea,mmate of Emory's played 
with St. Regis College of Denver,: fpx 
the last two seasons. His team plav- 
ed in the "Little NCAA" tournament, 
and in the first round beat Iowa Wes- 
lyean, but later lost to Texas South- 
ern. 



Brave Bandsmen 
Toot for Tigers 
At Hutchinson 

Undaunted by past bus breakbowns, 
bitter disappointment at the state 
play-offs at Coffeyville, threatened 
dust storms, or spring blizzards, the 
orange-clad members of the junior 
college band moved to Hutchinson 
Tuesday to help the Tiger basket- 
bailers in their quest for national 
honors. 

The trip was still a formidable one, 
for at 11 a. m. Tuesday, Dirctor 
August Trollman was still looking for 
one more car to transport his team 
of music makers. 

The band suffered most on the re- 
turn from Dodge City, where it had 
gone on Saturday to help hoist the 
Bengals over the top in their cham- 
pionship tilt against Hutchinson. 
Successful in that endeavor, the mu- 
sicians piled into the school bus and 
headed homeward. Something gave 
way as the bus entered the city limits 
of Wichita, and the tired footers had 
to delay that precious shut-eye for 
an extra hour or so while Director 
Trollman reported their difficulty to 
Dean K. R. Galle and then scurried 
around Wichita rounding up a com- 
mercialbus for the last leg of the trip 
home. 

Sixteen collegians, their ranks swel- 
led by seven high school bandsmen 
who also love to toot away from home, 
were expected to make the initial 
trip to Hutchinson Tuesday. They 
were Suzie Walker, Lois Marshall, 
Victor Barnes, Charles Stebbins, Le- 
ioy Shurtz, Mike Trollman, Bob Schoo- 
ley, Ray Clodfelter, Darla Baumgard- 
ner, Harriet Johnson, Mike Mayberry, 
Fred Savage, Gordon Lambert, Rod- 
ney Starkey, Larry Arnctt, Leslie 
Alexander, Albert Marshall, Jim Alice, 
Lewis Cross,. Bessie Ziegler, Marylyn 
Brooks, Richard Davisson, and Robert 
Shirer. 



Mr. and Mrs. Dean Piic^ ar" the 
parents of a new baby girl, Garla 
Deen, who was born at Memorial 
Hospital March 2. *< 



THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1957 



A.r.Tf TIGER TALES 



Page 2 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it. 
represents. 

Editorial Staff 

Editor Larry Patten 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor Jack Selan 

Circulation Manager _. Nancy Poore 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 

feL la Gale, fat 
Oui GLubwitn 

Much help is needed of the student 
body of AC.TC in the maintenance of 
the elubroom if we are to keep it a 
place we are proud of. 

The Student Council has purchased 
some new furniture, and arranged for 
the use of a new juke box to give 
more activity for the students. With 
the increasing use of our recreation 
rooms, everyone's cooperation is need- 
ed to keep the room clean. 

The following rules have been ap- 
proved by the Student Council: 

1. NO SMOKING 

2. PUP EMPTY BOTTLES IN 
POP CASKS 

:;. KEEP TRASH IN CON- 
TAINERS 
If everyone will take it as his or 
her personal responsibility to keep it 
clean and in good working order, the 
elubroom steward, Jim Fergus, will 
be able to guarantee a pleasant place 
I i spend your leisure time. 

Derr-Palmer Wedding 

Betty Derr and Ralph Palmer, 
sophomores, were united in marriage 
!■ rid y evening - , March H, at the Bap- 
tist Church in Winfield. The Palmers 
are living at 1440 north First. Both 
are candidates for graduation. 

Gordon Lack was the photographer 
responsible for the business machines 
pictures which appeared in the last 
issue of Tiger Tales. 

I Liny Yates, father of Cora Lea 
Yates, freshman, passed away March 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




W. A. Mullett, father of Harold 
Mullett, freshman, passed away March 



"I always write my term paper criti cisms illegibly so th' student won't be 
able to take issue with what I say." 

Dr. Paul Johnson Is 
aster Teacher Nominee 

instructor in the social science and 
journalism departments in junior col- 
lege. Dr. Johnson has served as presi- 
dent of the state journalism teachers 
group, vice-president of the local 
teachers association, and president of 
the local Rotary Club. 

Dr. Johnson sponsored the Ark 
Light for 15 years and thh= is his 
10th year as Tiger Tales sponsor. In 
ad lition, he is the sponsor of the 
Student Council, directs student 
l«unge, a'd is sponsor of the conces- 
sion stands for the junior college. 

Dr. Johnson was born in Alma, 111., 
January 13, 1908, the son of a Metho- 
dist minister. He spent his youth in 
Oklahoma, Colorado, and Kansas. He 
attended Kansas State Teachers Col- 
lege at Emporia, receiving his bache- 

(Continued on Page 3 ) 



Dr. Paul M. Johnson, juco social 
science instructor since 1947, has been 
nominated as a candidate for the state 
master teacher award by the local 
City Teachers Association. The an- 
nouncement was made March 11 by 
tli" association. 

The Master Teachers Award is 
made annually to seven Kansas Tea- 
chers by a committee working under 
auspices of the Kansas State Teachers 
College of Emporia. 

Miss Gaye Iden, physical science 
instructor, was named one of the 
Kansas Master Teachers in 1955. 

Dr. Johnson c" me to Ark City in 

1930 as a high school journalism and 
social science instructor. He taught 
i»i high school and junior college from 

1931 to 1942, when he entered the 
army for a 3-year period. 

Since 1917 Dr. Johnson has been 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1957 




Shoemaker, Don Miller, Dave Daulton, 
George Caven, Don Stansbarger, and 
John Dabrow. First row: Jim Carter, 
Jack Anderson, Bob Ruffin, Charles 
Rankin, Ken Dabrow, Chuck Crosby, 
and Dave Dunbar. 



REGION VI CHAMPS— The 1956- 
57 Arkansas City Junior College squad 
lent a hand to maintain the court 
reputation of the Tigers. Back row, 
left to right: Acce Atkisan, Sonny 
Maynard, Larryl Hutchins, Del Heide- 
brecht. Middle row, left to right: Bud 

Bengals Boast Fine Scoring 
Record for Past Season 



The Tigers this season have com- 
piled an offensive average of 74.3 
points per game, scoring a total of 
2,011 points in 27 games this season, 
Their opponents have averaged 60.7 
points per game against the Bengals 
scoring 1,642 points in 27 regular 
season games. 

The highest score the Tigers have 
managed is 106 points , that being 
scored against the St. Johns Eagles in 
the tournament held in Ark City 
earlier this year. Their lowest output 
on offense lias been 48 points. 

The Tigermen have grabbed off a 
total of 1210 rebounds for an average 
of 44.8 rebounds per game. They have 
held their opponents to 807 rebounds 
for 28.4 rebounds a game. 

The Tiger Big Three of Del Heide- 
brecht, Bill Clarahan and Sonny May- 
nard have averaged a total of 45.3 
points per contest this season. They 
have scored a total of 1,197 points be- 



tween them in 27 games. Heidebrecht 
is the top scorer with a 17.2 average. 
Maynard is next in line, averaging 
14.7, and Clarahan closely follows 
with a 13.4 average per game. 

They are also top rebounders, grab- 
bing off a total of 764 retrieves. The 
total rebounds by the team is 1,210. 

The lowest score the Bengals have 
held their opponents to has been 38 
points, and 79 points was the highest 
point total scored against the Tigers 
this season. 

Tigers have attempted 1,609 field 
goals and made 689 of them for a 
43.2 average. They have sunk 633 out 
of 895 free throws attempted for a 
G'J.9 average. 

Their opponents have had a 34.9 
average in field goals scoring 552 out 
of 1580 attempted. They have made 
530 out of 858 free throws attempted 
for a 01-7 average- : 



Recent Grad Chuck Watson 
Launches Own Business 

Charles Watson, who was graduated 
from Jueo in 1955, and was a Tiger 
football star in the 1954-55 seasons, 
has ventured out into the business 
world and hopes to make a big success 
of it. 

Chuck has leased a building located 
at the corner of First Street and 
Chestnut Avenue, and is operating a 
tilling station known as Watson's 
Cities Service Station. 

He has been at his present location 
only a short time, and is very anxious 
to make his business boom. At the 
present time he is helped by some 
relatives, but he hopes to be able to 
create jobs to help Juco students who 
need them. 

"It is the height of my ambition to 
make a success of my business," 
Chuck replied when asked how he 
liked this new venture. 

JOHNSON— 

(Continued from Pane 2) 

lor of science degree in 19-8, master of 
arts degree from University of Color- 
ado in 1937. He also received his 
doctor of education degree from the 
University of Colorado in 1956. 

When asked how he felt about re- 
ceiving the nomination Dr. Johnson 
stated, "The honor is one which makes 
me feel very humble. So many Ar- 
kansas City teachers are far more de- 
serving than I " 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 1957 



Tigers To Fourth National Tourney 

Fourth Regional 
Title Copped by 
AG's Bengals 



The fourth regional title in the 
past five seasons of cage play has 
been copped by the Arkansas City 
Junior College Tigers. 

The Bengals defeated three teams 
on the Dodge City court in the Region 
VI tournament, held March 6-9, to 
take the trophy. 

Starting play the second night of 
tourney action, Thursday night, the 
AC five beat Central of McPherson 
by a wide margin of 81-58. 

Tonkawa proved a more able op- 
ponent, and until the sound of the 
final horn, the victory was not assured. 
The final— Ark Cty 53, Tonkawa 
Mavericks 50. 

The third team which fell to the 
onslaught of the Tigers was the 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons. Hutchinson 
and Ark City had each won one of 
the two regularly scheduled games, 
and each on the respective team's 
home floor. In tournament play, 
Hutchinson bowed to the Bengals in 
the finals by a 69-65 score. 

Players who made the trio include 
Delbert Heidebrecht. Sonny Maynard, 
Bill Clarahan, John Smith, Dave Dun- 
bar, Jack Anderson, Jim Carter, Don 
Miller, Bud Shoemaker, and Acce 
Atkison. Bob Ruffin, who played dur- 
ing seasonal games, accompanied the 
team as manager. 

Arks who saw service in the three 
frames scored total points as follow*: 
J^ck Anderson, 7: Acce Atkison, 0; 
Jim Carter, 6; Bill Clarahan, 46; 
Have Dunbar, 15; D<i Heidehrpcht. 
58; Sonny Maynard, 37; Don Miller, 
8: Bud Shoemaker, 10; John Smith, 
10. 

Coach Dan Kahler was visibly proud 
of his charges as he led them home 
Sunday afternoon to meet a great 
crowd of admiring students and fans 
who turned out to meet the champs as 
they entered the city. 

Elswick Plays for Baker 

Charlie Fllswick, a 1956 alumnus of 
th^ champion Ti<?ers, is now playing 
wit BqVor Univfr^-itv of Baldwin, 
Kas. "Big - Charlie" hnd a verv succes- 
sful season with them ths year, play- 
ing some good ball when it counted. 
He was a consistent scorer thrnu"h- 
out. the season for Baker. Chirlie 
played with the Tigers in the 1955-'56 



Ravens Take 2 of 3 
To Cop State Title 
From Tired Arks 

In the best 2 out of 3 series, the 
ready and rested Coffeyville Red Rav- 
ens bested a very road-weary and tired 
Tiger squad in the third series game 
played at Coffeyville March 13, 65-53. 
The Kahlermen were dethroned after 
four straight championships. 

In the first game of the series, 
played in Ark City, the Ravens won 
out in a close battle, 56-50. The Rav- 
ens had a very hot night from the 
field, hitting 21 out of 34 shots at- 
tempted for a torrid 62 per cent. The 
Tigers were considerably cooler, hit- 
ting 32 per cent on 16 completions 
out of 49 shots. 

The Ravens jumped out to an early 
lead of 12-2 and held the Bengals to 
just 7 points in the first 10 minutes of 
play. 

Del Heidebrecht was the top scorer 
for the Tigers with 22 points. Maynard 
was the only other Tiger hitting in 
double figures scoring 12 points. Cof- 
feyville had a rebounding edge of 34 
to 28. 

In the second game of the play-off, 
held at Coffeyville, the Tigers won out 
70-64. It was another close battle, 
with the game being capable of going 
either way. 

Del Heidebrecht was top scorer for 
the Bengals with 27 points. Maynard 
scored a total of 13 points, all of them 
coming in the second half. Bill Clara- '■£ 
han and Dave Dunbar each had 8 ^ 
points. ^ 

In the third game of the series, and rt 
the Tigers sixth game in seven nights, S 
a very determined Raven squad won ~ 
>3. This gave the state champion- ~ 



ship to Coffeyville. 

In a red hot and contested battle, 
Coffeyville controlled and hit on 
numerous occassions to finally ice the 
game. They led 37-24 at intermission. 

Twenty -two fouls were called 
against the Bengals and the Ravens 
turned these into 29 points. The Ben- 
gals hit 19 points from the charity 
stripe. 

( larahan and Heidebrecht tied for 
top scoring honors with 14 points each. 
Garlett was the Raven high scorer 
with 20. 



Dan Kahler and his boys have lived 
up to their reputation again. In the 
past five seasons of coaching basic et- 
b:i 11 for ACJC, Coach Kahler has 
directed four regional winners, and 
three national placing teams. Con- 
gratulations, Dan! 



Kahlermen Meet Boise 
In Opening Round of 
NJCAA Cage Meet 

Boise, Ida., Junior College defeated 
Arkansas City, 68 to 63, in the open- 
inggame of the NJCAA tourney 
Tuesday night. The Arks will play 
Murray Aggies at 12 noon Thursday 
in the losers' bracket. Fifth and eight 
places go to losers' bracket finalists. 

Ten determined Tiger cagers, ac- 
companied by Coaches Dan Kahler 
and Reece Bohannon and Manager 
Gordon Lack, left for Hutch Tues- 
day morning, intent upon adding to 
their laurels as Region VI champs by 
a creditable showing in the NJCAA 
meet. 

Players making the trip were Jack 
Anderson, Acce Atkison, Jim Carter, 
Bill Clarahan, Dave Dunbar, Del 
Heidebrecht, Sonny Maynard, Don 
Miller, Bud Shoemaker, and John 
Smith. 

This marks the fourth time in five 
years that the Bengals have repre- 
sented Region VI in the national meet. 
The Arks placed second in 1953, sev- 
enth in 1954, and third in 1955 at 
Hutchinson. 

The Arks were scheduled to open 
play Tuesday night against Boise, 
Idaho, Junior College. The second con- 
test in the winner's bracket would 
place the Tigers opposite the winner 
of the Pueblo-Murray Aggies game, 
Wednesday, or in the first-round 
losers bracket against the loser of 
that game at noon Thursday. 

MisiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiEiiEitEimtmitusn!"- 



SfeatUte 
Oct Sfe&*t4> 

by Lloyd Morgan 



'iim!l!l!i!S!lil!:imm!!IIS!l!mim!lll!iI!i. : 

During the season the boys really 
made sports fans stand up and take 
notice. What with the never-tiring 
driving of Bill Clarahan, the amazing 
development of Sonny Maynard as a 
defensive player, the rebounding and 
point-making tactics of Del Heide- 
brecht, and the playing of the "watch- 
charm" guards (anything under 6'4" 
is of watch-charm size on court) 
Caiter, Smith, Dunbar, Miller, and 
Anderson, the teams opposing the 
bengals generally didn't stand a 
chance. And of course the standby 
strength of the bench provided net 
only excellent aid to "spell" the tired 
first five-or-six-or-seven, but also made 
the top players do better to remain on 
top. 



V 




Arkansas City 

R 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1957 



No. 13 



Junior College 
Choir Planning 
Spring Tour 

The college choir, under the direc- 
tion of Kenneth Judd, have been dis- 
cussing 1 plans for their annual spring- 
tour of the neighboring high schools 
coming up soon. 

Nothing definite has been decided 
about the exact dates of the tour, or 
the towns which will be visited. 

The show itself will consist of two 
different parts. The first part will be 
put on by the entire choir singing in 
robes, to show the real singing ability 
of the entire group. 

The second part will be a variety 
type program. This part will spot- 
light the individual and smaller groups 
of the choir. The first part while be- 
ing the serious part will be offset 
by the humor of the second act. 

The towns frequently visited by the 
choir in the past include Newkirk, 
Winfield, South Haven, Oxford, Udall, 
Cambridge, Burden, Dexter, Atlanta, 
Rose Hill, Sedan, Cedar Vale, and 
Mulvane. 

Seniors in each of the high schools 
visited will be given the opportunity 
of informing themselves about the 
offerings of the junior college. Dean 
K. R. Galle and frequently another 
faculty member will talk to seniors 
both individually and in groups, and 
seniors will be given opportunities to 
apply for college scholarships. 



CTA Prepares Window 

Symbolizing NEA Birthday 

The National Education Association 
celebrates its 100th birthday April 4. 
Schools over the nation will help the 
NEA celebrate. 

The local City Teachers Association 
h?s prepared a display in the window 
of the Wright-Burton Hardware. A 
three-tiered cake included was pre- 
pared by Larry Patten, juco sopho- 
more, to symbolize the occasion. 

The NEA will have a convention and 
celebration in Philadelphia in July. 
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Maag plan to at- 
tend the convention. 



Edith Joyce Davis 

To End Long School Service 

A familar face will be missing when 
school convenes next fall. Miss Edith 
Joyce Davis, physical education in- 
structor in the high school and junior 
college for many years has announced 
her retirement this week, effective in 
June. 

Miss Davis, a native of Arkansas 
City, was graduated from the local 
high school. She attended Baker Un- 
iversity and Kansas State Teachers 
College of Emporia where she obtain- 
ed her degree. She also took work in 
the modern dance at the University of 
Colorado, and did graduate work at 
several other schools. She taught for 
a time at Arkansas University. 

While continuing her hobbies Miss 
Davis will be kept busy at her home 
at 415 North Second Street. 



Tiger Ready 
For Printers, 
Maag Says 



Completion of the school annual, 
the "Tiger", was announced today by 
A. E. Maag, annual sponsor, with all 
material in the hands of the printers. 

Because of the delay needed for 
taking spring sport pictures, Mr. 
Maag called the publishers to explain 
the minor delay. These will be placed 
on four basketball pages, and two 
pages for golf, tennis, and track. 

This year's "Tiger" will be a deluxe 
GO-page production, which will repre- 
sent the hard work put forth by the 
annual staff. 

Mi - . Maag, accompanied by members 
of the staff, will make a trip to Okla- 



Each Person Attending 
Tigerama Must Have 
Ticket, Committee Says 

Each student must have a special 
ticket for the annual Tigerama Friday 
night, the social committee revealed 
Tuesday. These tickets may be obtain- 
ed from Mrs. Gillock in the junior col- 
lege office either Thursday or Friday. 

Alumni may come to the office and 
pick up tickets for themselves and 
their dates, or receive them at the 
door. 



2i S 
CI 



enior 



asses Bid 
To Tigerama 

Invitations have been sent to 21 
high schools in the surrounding area 
for the 1957 Tigerama, Student Coun- 
cil social committee members have 
announced. High schools receiving 
invitations are Arkansas City, Cedar 
Vale, Gueda Springs, Newkirk, Ox- 
ford, Dexter, South Haven, Atlanta, 
Burden, Udall, Wellington, Winfield, 
Caldwell, Cambridge, Grenola, and 
Douglass. 

Faculty members of the Arkansas 
City high school and junior college 
are invited. Invitations have also been 
issued to members of the school board. 

The Tigerama, the annual spring- 
formal and reception to honor high 
school seniors will be held from 9 to 
12 p. m. in the junior college audito- 
rium. 

"Undersea Fantasy," the theme 
chosen by the social committee for 
this year's Tigerama, will be carried 
out in the decorations, Shirley Reid; 
social chairman, has announced. 

Fred Riemer is in charge of the 
program and will also serve as master 
of ceremonies. Nancy Poore, assisted 
by the members of the social commit- 
tee, was in charge of sending out the 
invitations. 

In the reception line greeting stu- 
dents, alumni, dates, and other guests 
will be Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle, 
Dr. and Mrs. Jerry J. Vineyard, Stu- 
Council President Earl Clayton and 
his date, the sponsors of the social 
committee, Miss Henrietta Court- 
right and Miss Mary Wilson, and the 
social committee chairman, Shirley 
Reid. 

Junior college students may bring 
as their dates any high school senior 
or persons out of school, husbands, 
and wives. Younger students are 
barred under a long-standing Stu- 
dent Council rule. 



Stark Completes Term 

D. C. Stark, chemistry instructor, 
has just completed his term as presi- 
dent of the Kansas Academy of Sci- 
ence. He was in charge of the program 
Academy at Emporia, March 22-2:}. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1957 



3 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College. 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it 
represents. 

Editorial Staff 
Editor Larry Patten 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor Jack Selan 

Circulation Manager __ Nancy Poore 
PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 

Make Scholarship 

lications Now, 
Says Dean Gaile 

Prospective junior college students 
for next year, either 1957 freshmen or 
high school seniors, who are interested 
in scholarships at ACJC should make 
application soon, Dean K. R. Galle 
announced this week. 

Fifteen to twenty scholarships are 
offered annually to applicants by vari- 
ous civic groups and the college it- 
self. The value of the scholarships are 
approximately $50 each, sufficient to 
cover the erst of fee's and books for 
the year. 

Seventeen students are currently 
attending juco under scholarships fur- 
nished by the Lions Club, Rotary Club, 
Khvanis Club, Secretary's Association, 
and college departments. 

The scholarships are awarded ac- 
cording to the need of the student, 
his scholastic record, and the extra- 
curricular activities participation re- 
cord. Two scholarship applications 
haVe already been received from out- 
of-town candidates. 



LITTLE MAN GH CAMPUS 



Maag CT A President 

A. E. Maag, history instructor, was 
elected president of the City Teachers 
Association at their March meeting. 
Maag will take office in September 
and will succeed Mrs. Helen Beatson 
Kirk, j.c. '46, and Washington ele- 
mentary school teacher. 

Pitt Representative 

A representative ' was at juco, 
Via re h 26, to talk to the sophomores 
interested in attending.- Pittsburg 
State Teachers College next year. 

o — ■ 

Wri-ht-Stark Wedding 
Susie Wright, sophomore, and Tom 
Stark, freshman, were united in mar- 
riage Saturday evening. March 23, at 
the Catholic Church. The 'Starks are 

V V. _ ,| fill ', M„,, + ) 1 /y ^ 




"They say Mayberry can hold a not e longer than any member of the band. 
Did grads say that Bohannan used t o he the same way, back in T>4." 



Dean Galle Speaks For Sedan's 
High School Career Day 

Dean K. R. Galle represented the 
Arkansas- City Junior College at Sedan 
high school's Career Day activities 
Wednesday March 20. During the 
morning hours several representatives 
of various schools spoke to the stu- 
dents about college futures, and in 
the afternoon students were free to 
ask the speakers questions concerning 
their -Schools. In addition to Sedan 
students, pupils from Cedarvale and' 
Peru were also present. 

Dean' Galle also was a speaker at 
Win-field high school's College Day, 
Monday night, March 25. College Day 
corresponds approximately to Sedan's 
Career Day, which allows high school 
seniors to interview representatives 
of colleges in which they are interest- 
ed. 



New Jennings Heir 

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Jennings are 
the parents of a new daughter born 
at Memorial Hospital, March 23. Jen-: 
pings is a sonhomone in juco, and Mrs. 
Jennings.; is. the former, Sharon Head, 
'55 -freshman, and. finance chairman 
if th"" 1 "tndptit council, "...: 



Distributive Education Club 
Has Picnic, March 26. 

The Distributive Education Club 
held a picnic supper at the Grey Noret 
Co mm unity Building, March 26. 
Games and records: furnished enter- 
tainment for the evening'. I 

Those present were Bob Van Schuy- 
ver, Irvin Wahlenmaier, Bud Shoe- 
maker, Phaison Bulphuk, Lcyd Pond, 
Wesley Locke, Harriet Johnson, Glenn 
Smith, Buffy Albertson, Bob Davis and 
Lenora Fuqua. 

John Buckle, Don Baker, David Mc- 
nasson, Delores Burt, Alvin Lamb, 
Hennrv Locke, Mrs. E. C. Locke, 
and Howard Clark, instructor. 

Line 1 and Km Impress 
Audiences at Sedan 

Rex Ling and Young Chull Kim, 
accompaned by A. E. Maag, presented 
a 30-minute program at the Christian 
Church, Sedan, March 21. 

Ling and Kim gave accounts 'Of 
their experences of growing up jn the 
wa-f .torn: countr-ies. Both made excel- 
lent impr-easions on their hearers;,; 
Maag said :-'.'■">• '.- -.■-. - - 



THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Sophomores Complete Junior College Cage Competion 




-"::■ Graduating Bengal Cagers include, left to right, back row: Chuck Crosby, Don Stansbarger, Bob Ruff in, Charles 
Rankin, Jim Carter, Jack Anderson, and Sonny Maynard. Bottom row: Gordon, Lack,, manager,. Bud. hhoe 
maker, Acce Atkinson, Bill Clarahan, ;.nd Larry I'll uchins. 



Three Collegians ; y 

Take Part n 
Health Workshop 

Don Clark, Vera Simpson:, and Jim 
SWgu«-. represented the junior coilef'" 
at the ninth annual Cowley County 
Heaith Education : Workshop, ■: held 
March 22-23 r -'in; the/First: Presbyterian 
'?hureh-rn Arkansas City> •■•:. 

The theme for the workshop was 
"Building Fitness ;for the Future". It 
convened In general assemblies and in 
separate study groups.. Subjects-dis-- 
cussed were family relations, school 
problems,; boy-girl relations, juvenile 
problems, and teen-age etiquette. ..'.' 

Don Clark was in charge of one -of' 
the youth "buzz groups" -and Vera 
Simpson served as. areeoTder ; fo,r : one. 

The wtfrksitop was' .Under" the direcr 
tion ;of. ' Walter. Eynu'm, County Sup- 
erintendent of Schools'; 1 Dr. Jerry J. 
Vineyard", Superintendent - Of Schools, 
Arkansas' City ; * ' Herbert* "C. ""Hawk,, 



Superintendent of" Schools, Winfield; 
and Miss' 'Esther Treadway, Secretary 
of the Countv Health Council. 
. o 

Future Teachers Club 
Holds Ar'nual Banquet 

The college FTA held its annual 
spring banquet, Tuesday evening at 
the restaurant at Chilocco, with Mrs. 
Helen Kirk, retiring FTA president, as 
guest speaker. 

Invited guests included Dean and 
Mrs. K. R. Galle", Dr. and Mrs. J. J\ 
Vinevard, former Supt. and Mrs. C. 
E. St. John, Mrs. Kirk, Miss Gaye 
lden, sponsor of high FTA club, Jim 
Lewis president of high school club, 
and 'the.; supervising teachers' '_ of the 
cadet touchers-. 

:-:— o-^ — '.■.-': - '■".. 

Three Named to Honor Roll 

Three' recent graduates' from the 
Arkansas. City "-Junior College who 
are. attending Wichita '"University 
have been named to the dean's honor 
roll for the first semester. They are 
William Kirkpatrick, '56, Harold 
Spa-hr, '5.7;, -asulDon Vanney, 55% 



Faculty Surveys 
Plans of Graduates 

Information on the 1957 graduating 
class has been gathered by a .survey 
made by the faculty members during 
the past two weeks. 

Information gathered includes the 
graduating students' plans for the 
future, whether planning to attend a 
four-year college or university, enteiv 
ing.into some other type, of training, 
or seeking employment. 

The purpose of the survey was to 
get information for the representa- 
tives of -senior colleges; to be better 
able"'to' '"assist, in -advising students in 
the choice of a senior college and to 
complete the. Junior College pei'sonnal 
records'," preparatory to assisting grad- 
uates "in getting -employment or in 
maintaining graduate-college contact. 



Miss Mary Margaret William's is 
meeting education. classes this week 
while she is on her spring vacation 
from classes at. Kansas University. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1957 



Tigers Take 
Eighth Spot in 
National Meet 

Eighth place in the nation is the new 
ranking of the Tigers of Ark City. 
The Bengals gained the eighth posi- 
tion, and the accompanying trophy, 
when the Hutchinson Blue Dragons 
knocked the scoring props out from 
under the Tigers in the last few mo- 
ments of the final game in the conso- 
lation bracket, and took fifth spot 
nationally by a score of 55-53. 

In the first game of tourney play, 
Boise, Idaho, stopped the Bengals by 
five points with a final tally of 68-63. 
The number two game saw the Tigers 
defeat the Murray State Aggies of 
Tishomingo, Ok., by a 66-52 margin, 
and the third game pitted Hibbing, 
Minn., against the AC team with the 
result that Hibbing was pushed out 
of tournament play after bowing to 
the Bengals, 80-57. 

In the final game, the Tigers were 
going strong against the Hutchinson 
team, but lost, surprisingly, at the 
free-throw line, by a score of 55-53. 

Players who brought the eighth- 
place trophy include Jack Anderson, 
Dave Dunbar, Bill Clarahan, Bud 
Shoemaker, John Smith, Jim Caller, 
Sonny Maynard, Del Heidebrecht, Don 
Miller, and Acce Atkinson. > 



Sophs Rack Faculty Men, 
93-72, in Benefit (iame 

In a roekum-sockum basketball 
game played at the auditorium-gym, 
Monday night, the sophomores racked 
th<- faculty team 93-27. 

The sophomores built up an early 
lead and kept a pretty safe margin 
throughout the game. The sophs led 
49-36 at halftime. 

Two guards, Charlie Rankin and 
Jack Anderson, led the seor ng, and 
were outstanding in shooting and in 
the fast break. Rankin, playing the 
best ball of his career, led the scoring 
parade with 25 points. Anderson, what 
with fanciest shorts in Tiger history 
was next in line with 19 points. 

Clint Webber, Dan Kahler, and Ben 
Cleveland led the faculty scoring with 
15 points each. 

Dave Dunl.ar was the sophomore's 
foach and the team was composed of 
Clarahan, Maynard, Ruft'in, Rankin, 
Shoemaker, Anderson, Hutchinson and 
Stansbarger. 

Players making up the faculty 
squad were Kahler, Bohannan, Web- 
ber, Cleveland, Reid, Valliere, Gregory, 
and Adams. 

To add to the enjovment, Del Hei- 
debrecht and Don Miller were the 
cheerleaders and led the yelling for 
the sophomores. 



^_l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 ! I a 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! ^ 

| SfratUtc | 
| Ok Sfe&nfo 



Coaches Issue 
Calls For All 



by Lloyd Morgan 



1 Spring Sports 



=Miiini!iii!iiiiiiimiiiiiimiii!iiiminiii.? 

The cage season has ended for this 
time for the ACJC squad, but before 
sports fans look to tennis, track and 
golf to entertain them, leave us look 
at the past roundball season. 

* * * $ $ 

This season has been an excellent 
season for the Ark City squad. Dan 
Kahler's cagers not only have main- 
tained the AC reputation, but even 
perhaps added to it by bringing home 
a first-place regional trophy and an 
invitation to participate in the nation- 
al tourney — a coveted opportunity 
among junior college cagers. In the 
national tournament the Tigers up- 
held tradition by bringing home the 
bacon in the form of an eighth-place 
trophy. Incidentally, that makes four 
regional firsts, and four national 
placing trophies won in the past five 
seasons. The trophies plus the excel- 
lent regular-season record adds up to 
a rough time for the next-season's 
team to beat. BUT it can be done! 
And remember, fans, it helps to BACK 
THE BOYS! 

Turning now to the tennis courts, 
and prospects cf future winnings — 
Things look blight through the rae- 
cuet strings, with three returning let- 
termen to play their roles. Jim Carter, 
a nationally well-ranked swatter, 
Glenn Smith, and Duane Houdek are 
the letter-winners, and Rod Starkey, 
Jim Fergus, and Bill Clarahan will 
he on deck to help keep the court- 
force strong. 

***** 
And on the links, AC has one golfer 
who lettered last year Larryl Hutch- 
ins. David Pearce, Charles Swayden, 
and Fred Rcimer ace also "going out" 
for golf. 

* * # *s * 

With plenty of sports ahead of us. 
grieve not at the end of basketbnll 
season, but look forward to sprint; 
sports, and SUPPORT YOUR TEAMS. 

Davidson Ping Pong Champion 
D:>rr<dl Davidson defeated Tony 
Tapia to place first in the men's table 
tennis tournament. Wednesday. Jim 
Moreland defeated Rex Ling and 
moved into third place. 

What is it like to be cut off from 
the outside world? Well, just ask 
Nancy Poore, juco sophomore. It 
seoms she was mnrooned in Scott 
City when the • Big-Blow-and-Snow 
struck. The drifts were sufficient to 
keep her there for two school days. 



The spring sports of tennis, golf, 
and track come into the spotlight 
again as the basketballers put away 
their equipment and laurels. 

The "fairway felines", under lead- 
ership of Coach Charles Sewell, are 
getting checked out and hope to have 
another successful and prosperous 
season. 

The golfers last year had a good 
season, winning 4 out of 5 dual match- 
es. Larryl Hutchins is the only re- 
turning letterman. Others hoping to 
make a top spot on the team include 
David Pearce, Charles Swayden, and 
Fred Reimer. 

The racquet squad, under the lead- 
ership of a new coach, has three re- 
turning lettermen to form the nucleus 
of another hopeful championship team 
for the Tigers. 

Jim Carter, Glenn "Hammy" Smith, 
and Duane Houdek are the lettermen 
who will carry the bulk of the load 
in the coming season. Rod Starkey, 
Jim Fergus, and Bill Clarahan will 
also man war clubs against the invad- 
ers of "Tiger Land." 

The Tigers are defending state title- 
holders and will be the target of all 
the teams shooting for the top. 

Dean Gilstrap is the new tennis 
mentor this year. He succeeds former 
coach Ray Judd, who has taken seri- 
ously his new responsibilities as prin- 
e\\v*\ of junior high. Judd leaves be- 
hind him a remarkable record. He has 
piloted many a state title winner, and 
state singles and doubles champs by 
the handful. 

J. C. Louderback Returns 
As Tennis Coach 

J. C. Louderback, 1954 graduate, 
has been employed as junior high 
math instructor and tennis coach for 
next year. Louderback, who quarter- 
backed 1953 and 1954 grid teams and 
was named "most inspirational player" 
on the 1954 basketball squad, was one 
of the all-time greats of Arkansas 
City athletics, lettering in football, 
basketball, and tennis. He continued 
lettering in the same sports at South- 
western College, where he is now a 
senior. 

Louderback is married to the former 
Donna Waltrip, also ACJC '54, and 
they have one child. 



o- 

Visitors to the junior college during 
their spring vacations at KU this 
wf>ek have been Young Won (Bob) 
Kim, Young Snodgrass, and John 
1 n "°\ all members of the class of 
1956. 



Arkansas City 

IGER 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 





Junior College 



JL o LjJljO 



THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957 No. 14 



Representatives 
Of 8 Countries 
At Little U. 

Belgium, France, Great Britain, 
Germany, Greece, Turkey, United 
States, and the Philippine Islands are 
the countries that will be represented 
when the annual Little United Nations 
convenes May the 6th and 7th. 

A press conference Monday morning, 
at Winfield, will start the two day 
session. At 9:30 a.m. there will be 
a student conference at Southwestern 
College. Monday afternoon the Little 
U. N. will convene in the Winfield 
high school and that evening a film 
will be shown. 

Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. a student con- 
ference will be held in the junior col- 
lege auditorium and in the afternoon 
the representatives woll meet in the 
Arkansas City junior high auditorium. 

Tuesday evening a dinner and con- 
ference will be held at Tisdale. Tick- 
ets are on sale at the junior college 
office. 

o 

Campbell, Sneller, Groves 
Elected To School Board 

Dr. Garland Campbell and W. A. 
Sneller were elected to the Arkansas 
City Board of Education in the general 
election held April 2. 

Frank Groves was re-elected to the 
board for an addtional term. W. G. 
Burton, former member, did not seek 
re-election. Mrs. Gail Ross, who was 
seeking a second term, was defeated. 

Those making up th new board, be- 
ginning August 1, include Robert 
Brown, Mrs. Beth Cook, Dr. Camp- 
bell, Mr. Groves, Mr. Sneller, and 
Dr. George Meek. 



Ovlv Op i Entry So Far 
In Mis? Ark Citv Contest 

Judy Kiaslow, high school senior, 
vas the only local girl entered in the 
"Miss Arkansas City ', contest, as of 
Tit! soay night. 

" his contest, sponsored by the Jun- 
ior Chamber cf Commerce, is the local 
part of the "Miss Kansas" and the 
'■JViiss Amorca" contents 

There have been four entries, two 
from Burden, one from Cedar Vale, 
and Miss Kinslow, 



Rev. Dick Speaks for Easter 
Assembly April 17 

The annual Easter chapel was 
held in the juco auditorium Wednes- 
day at 9 :55, with several students par- 
ticipating in the services. 

The speaker for the assembly was 
the Rev. George Dick, minister of the 
First Baptist Church. Gary Barnes 
read the 53th chapter of the Book of 
Isaiah. Martha Lallman presented a 
poem entitled "The Cross", Phil Bueh- 
ner sang "Let Us Break Bread", Joyce 
Foltz played " The Palms" at the or- 
gan, and the college choir sang the 
"Hallelujah Chorus". Scenic effects 
were by Larry Pavten and A. E. Maag. 

Dramtics Class Presents 

"Smoke Screen", 

One-act Play, in Assembly 

"Smokescreen", the second one-act 
drama publicly presented by the dra- 
matics class, was presented in assem- 
bly Thursday, April 11, to an un- 
usually large student audience. 

The characters of the play included 
Bui'chie Baber as "Katy"', |a low- 
type metropolitan "babe"; Jim Fer- 
gus as "Burns", a New York detec- 
tive; and Duane Houdek as "Smoke", 
a dope addict. 

A good attendance was assured by 
the en masse attendance of the one 
o'clock classes, which were adjourned 
to the auditorium immediately after 
roll call, and re-assembled in the 
auditorium. 

The dramatics instructor, Dan Kah- 
ler, announed also that the class 
would present at least one, and 
possibly two more one-act plays for 
the enjoyment of the student bodv. 
' 

George Jason in 

Last Commercial Assembly 

George Jason, reputed to be a 
comedian, pianist, television star, mag- 
ician, traveler, and linguist, will appear 
May 3, in the last lyceum of the school 
year. Jason is billed as a one man en- 
tertainment company. 

"Once a week for five years I 
watched Jason entertain the service- 
men at our canteen," says Fred War- 
ing, famous orchestra leader. "He's 
wonderful whether he's doing magic 
or playing piano". 

Jason's appearance marks the last 
commercial assembly of the academic 
year. 



ust Sell 200 
Tickets for Juco 



icnsc 



May 3 



Plans for an all school picnic, to be 
held on the afternoon of May 3, were 
discussed and committee's appointed 
at a special Student Council meeting, 
Monday morning. 

Barbara Lemert and Jack Anderson 
were appointed to set the time and 
place for the picnic. Howard Blenden 
and his committee will be in charge of 
planning the menu and buying the 
food. 

"This is an all school picnic and can 
only be a success if everyone gets be- 
hind it. Furthermore, we may have it 
only if two hundred tickets are sold," 
Earl Clayton, Student Council Presi- 
dent, said. 

The tickets are 50 cents and may be 
purchased from any member of the 
Student Council. 



College Students Secure 
Grade Teaching Positions 

Three junior college education stu- 
dents have signed contracts to teach 
in the elementary grades during the 
1957-58 school term. 

Mrs. Lola Pearson will teach grades 
4 through 8 at Silverdale. Grades 7 
and 8 at Alexander, Kan., will be 
taught by Roger Gray. Glen Jennings 
will teach grades 1 through 8 at a 
rural school 12 miles north of Liberal. 

Allison Whitaker, graduate of '55, 
will teach at Little River, and his wife 
Janice Hentrich Whitaker, a member 
of the 1957 class, has applied for 
assignment as substitute teacher. 

o 

Two Win Scholarships 

John Blass and Don Hughes, former 
jucos who ar now ministerial students 
at Phillips University, have been 
awarded scholarships under the East- 
ern Star program of Training Awards 
for Religious Leadership. 

Miami Match Cancelled 

The tennis match scheduled for \p- 
ril 12 at Miami, Ok., was cancelled 
beer us of adverse weather weather 
conditions. 



Page 2 ^ = __ —————== 

Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College. 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it. 
represents. 

Editorial Staff 

Editor Larry Patten 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor Jack Selan 

Circulation Manager __ Nancy Poore 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 



8 High School 
Classes Guests 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1951 



At Tigerama 



The senior classes of seven sur- 
rounding communities, plus those from 
the local high school, were guests at 
the annual Tigerama, April 5, in the 
college auditorium. 

High school classes attending were 
from Arkansas City, Cambridge, Ced- 
ar Vale, Dexter, Geuda Springs, Gren- 
ola, Wellington, and Winfield. 

The auditorium was decorated in 
the "Undersea Fantasy" theme, with 
sea horses, undersea treasures, and 
models of various sea creatures placed 
around the room. Refreshments of 
green punch and cookies were served 
by a group of high school junior girls 
in a room decorated to keep with the 
theme. Another group of junior girls 
managed the cloak room. 

The mural of undersea animals, 
which decorated the east wall, was 
painted by Sharon Quick and Dan 
LeSturgeon. 

The intermission program consisted 
of an organ solo by Betty Cotter 
and a reading by Burchie Baber. Fred 
Riemer was master of ceremonies. 

Faculty advisors for the affair in- 
cluded Miss Henrietta Courtright and 
Miss Mary Wilson, sponsors of the 
social committee, Miss Anne Hawley, 
cloak room, and Miss Lois Clayton, 
refreshments. 

The "Bluenotes" from Stillwater 
played for the dancing. The clubroom 
was open wth pool and table tennis 
as the attractions. 

Language Clubs Hold 
Joint Meeting, April 8 

Dr. Richard Kelley, juco graduate 
of '48, showed slides of Germany, 
Spain, France, Pakistan, Aiabia, Den- 
mark, Holland, Italy, Greece, and 
Tripoli at a joint meeting of the jun- 
ior college language clubs, April 8. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 

WWW/ 



by Dick Bib'ier 




Your paper is obviously worth an "A" but that would suggest no room 
for improvement — so I feel you should have a "B" — Follow me?" 




ourt right Awarded 



Miss Henrietta Courtright, mathe- 
matics instructor, has been awarded 
a scholarship for advanced study by 
the National Science Foundation, for 
the summer of 1957. She will attend 
Kansas University from June 10 to 
August ;i. 

Fifty such scholarships are offered 
each year to high school and college 
mathematics and science teachers. 

Objectives of the institute are to im- 
prove the subject matter competence 



He also had pictures, pamphlets, and 
clothing from foreign countries. 

Burchie Baber, German student, 
gave a reading in German, with the 
English translation. 

Guests present were Miss Mildred 
Pound, Lloyd Morgan, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Hans Mahnke. 



of the participating teachers, streng- 
then the capacity of the teachers to 
motivate students to consider careers 
in science, and to bring the teachers 
into personal contact with highly pro- 
ductive scientists with the view of 
stimulating interest and increasing 
their prestige professionally. 

Miss Courtright plans to enroll in 
two courses, "topics in freshman col- 
lege mathematics" and "sets, logic, 
and topology." Each course offers 3 
semester hours credit. 

"I am very glad to have this oppor- 
tunity to study modern mathematics 
in order to find out what new concepts 
should be presented in the freshman 
and sophomore mathematics classes 
in our own junior college," Miss 
Courtright said when asked by the 
Tiger Tales reporter how she felt 
about being awarded the scholarship. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Carpentry Class Completing Year's Project, a Five-Room House 




College Carpenters are shown at work on the five room house being built as a class project. Upper left is a 
view of the front of the building. Upper right, Jim Webb is using the jointer in preparing a door casing. Lower 
left, Don Palmer and Wesley Locke are setting jambs and casing a door. Lower center, Gary Miller and Robin 
Thorpe are building the frame for kitchen cabinets. Lower right, Thorpe nails a base board in place. (Lack Photo) 



With the approaching end of the 
current academic year, the carpentry 
class is rapidly completing the five- 
room frame house being constructed 
as a class project in the 500 block on 
West Fifth Avenue. 

L. A. Chaplin, instructor, has an- 
nounced that final touches are being 
put on. After completion of these de- 
tails, the lighting and bathroom fix- 
tures will be installed, along with the 
perimeter heating system. There is 
also a air-conditioning unit which may 
be hooked up to the heating system 
for summertime comfort. 

All of the floors are hardwood sur- 
faced and sealed oak shorts, with the 



exception of the bathroom and kitchen 
The bathroom will have inlaid linol- 
eum, both on the floor and on the kit- 
chen cabinet top. 

There are two bedrooms in the house 
A special feature in one of them is a 
large walk-in closet with sliding doors. 
The livingroom is of medium size, 
with modernistic windows. 

The interior walls are of sheetrock 
with plastering over the joints for 
added strength. Both the walls and 
the interior wood trim will be left 
raw, not papered or painted. This 
will enable the owner to decorate as 
he pleases. 

The exterior of the house is attrac- 
tive and appealing to persons in this 



section of the country. The outside is 
of Western Red Cedar, with white 
pine being used on the living room 
window. 

The windows are all weather-r.trip- 
ped and covered with attractive one- 
way viewscreens. The interior doors 
are one and three-eighths inch mahog- 
any. The house is completly insulated 
with two inches in the ceiling and one 
inch walls. The roof is covered with 
white inter-locking asphalt shingles 
which tend to reflect the heat and 
light. 

The house will be sold at an auction 
sometime near the end of the school 
vear. Last year's house was sold for 
$5,400. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1957 



Tiger Tracksters 
Start Season 
ith Some Hope 1 



:uiiiiiisiiiiimiiimiiiii!!m!Hiiiiimiiii!»-. 



Arkansas City Junior Collegians 
have grounds for hope in coming 
track meets, in the opinion of Coach 
Clint Webber. 

The team's journey to Pittsburg last 
week was relatively un-fruitful in 
point raising because of the fine shape 
of the Pittsburg team which had been 
in training since last September. How- 
ever, Webber stated he believes that 
with training his squad will be able 
to make a better showing in coming 
meets. 

Coach Webber has four milers who 
have promise, including Burl Angle- 
meyer, who was the only point-gathor- 

The tentative schedule for the '57 
seas'/i for the Arkansas City Junior 
College track squad, including meets 
already held, is as follows: 

April 9 Pittsburg 

April 11 Coffeyville 

April 17 Tonkawa 

April 24 Tonkawa 

April 25 __ Coffeyville Relays 

May 3 Hutcinson Relays 

May 12_State Meet at Hutch- 

er at Pittsburg's meet with AG's lone 
two points, and who ran the mile in 
4:44, Jim Mooreland, who has made a 
4:26 mile, and Leslie Alexander. 

In the sprinting division, Coach 
Webber oresees excellent possibilities 
in Dave Dunbar as the ACentry in the 
100-yard dash. Dunbar placed sixth 
at Pittsburg, the team's first meet of 
the season. 

The combination of Bush, Shepherd 
and Dunbar wakes a strong high- 
jump squad, while Vein Hottle, who 
won in his league in the Kansas City 
high school Jie attended, carries the 
pole-vault burden. Hottle, who injured 
his shoulder at Pittsburg, has strong 
shoulders developed from recent 
weight-lifting activities. Hottle still 
needs to learn to fall correctly after 
reaching the zenith of the vault, Web- 
ber said. 

Bob VanSchuyver, divided between 
shot-put and javlin throwing, and Har- 
old Mansell are the team's shot-put- 
ters, and Bud Shoemaker is the dis- 
cus-thrower. 

The quarter-mile runners are Bush, 
Crawford, Shepherd, Stansbarger, and 
J. Dabrow, with Stansbarger and 
Shepherd to be juggled between the 
half and quarter-mile runs. Sonny 
Maynard, who s self-training at the 
present, may get included in the mile- 
relay squad. Sonny ran the quarter 



Sfeailite 

Opt SfeGlfa 

by Lloyd Morgan 



| Kahler Says 



I To Start Soon 



iiiiiiiiiiBisiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiiinin: 

"It's Spring, and a young man's 

fancy turns to thoughts of ". 

Love? Nope — golf! Or at least, that's 
what Clint Webber and Don Vallier, 
juco football-track coach and high 
school basketball coach, respectively, 
hope! 

Seems the two venturesome gents 
decided to pool ideas (plentiful) and 
to produce a driving range, miniature 
golf course; and a kiddie-land combi- 
nation on the south side of Madison, 
just across from the 168 Drive-in the- 
atre. 

* * # * * 

The two teachers-going-business- 
men are starting with a 100 by 500- 
yard lot, (the back 100-yard square 
won't be used), with a 10-tee driving- 
range and a strong optimistic view 
that they will be forced to expand. 

Also included will be a miniature 
golf course, four automatic haseball 
pitching machines, (which will pitch 
rubber balls for safety), and kiddie 
rides with a miniature train and a 
pony ride being considered. 

***** 

The "Par Tee Playway", as the 
new amusement medium will be called, 
will have ample parking space for 
everyone, and popular music will be 
played for added enjoyment. 

When completed, the miniature golf 
course and the kiddie rides will be 
situated by the road, with the driving- 
range in the rear. Appropriate land- 
scaping is also planned. 

Tit>er Track Team Takes 
Third at Coffeyville Meet 

The Tiger track team placed third 
behind Coffeyville and Independence at 
the Coffeyville Invitational Track 
Meet, April 11. 

Seven men placed in the meet for 
a total of 25 and one-half points. Burl 
Anglemeyer placed first in the mile 
and Carl Schaffer was third. Chuck 
Shepard placed fourth in the half mile 
and tied with Larry Bush in the high 
jump. 

Dave Dunbar took second place in 
the 100 yard dash with the time of 
10.4 seconds. He was also fourth in the 
broad jump. Vein Hottle took fourth 
in the pole vault, and John Dabrow 
placed fifth in the 440. The mile relay 
team was fourth. 

lust year in 51:5, which Coach Web- 
ber thought "pretty good" for the first 
time. 



An intramural basketball plan, open 
to both men and women students who 
did not participate regularly in the 
past regular basketball season, has 
been announced by Coach Dan Kahler. 

It is still to be determined whether 
the games will be played during after- 
noon or evening hours, or whether it 
is to be a mixture of both. 

Also undetermined is whether round- 
robin play or eliminations will be in 
order. Coach Kahler said, however, 
that it is likely that round-robin play 
will be used, and that the winners 
would be awarded prizes "of some 
sort". 

Tentative plans include an " open 
night" for the public, featuring the 
final rounds of intramural play, some 
ping-pong matches of the present 
ping-pong tourney, and possibly door 
p. izes. 

"This is something we've needed for 
a long time, and I've been given the 
go-nhead on this proiec f . I think it 
is one of the most important activites 
of the year, including inter collegiate 
sports," Kohler saiu. 'Everyon > should 
haw have lecreation of some form, 
p.nd this is one way of getting it. 

"So far, 'i?. men an.'. 1^ women have 
signed up co play. The entire student 
h< cly, excepting the 18 men who fm- 
lshfd the basketball season, is eligible. 
It E-iill isn't too late L o sign, and we'd 
like to encourage everyom; who hasn't 
played to join " 





Tiger Tennis Squad Blasts 
St. John's Eagles, 9-0, 
In Season Opener 

The Tiger tennis squad, seeing thei>- 
first action of the season, blanked the 
St. John's Eagles of Winfield 9-0 in 
a dual match played at Wilson Park, 
Wednesday, April 10. 

Because of the perfect weather all 
of the matches were played outside. 
Six singles and three doubles matches 
were played with the winning in 
straight sets. 

Singles 

Carter defeated Meyer 6-0, 6-0; 
Smith defeated Knuth 0-3, 6-0; Hou- 
dek defeated Eickman 6-1, 6-2; Fergus 
defeated Heinrichs 6-3, 6-2; Starkey 
defeated Raedeke 6-1, 6-1; Clarahan 
defeated Schubert 6-3, 6-2. 
Doubles 

Carter - Houdek defeated Meyer- 
Heinrichs 6-2, 6-0; Smith-Fergus* de- 
feated Knuth-Eickman 6-0, 6-2; Star- 
key-Clarahan defeated Raedeke-Schu- 
hert 6-0, 6-2. 




VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1957 No. 15 



School Picnic 
Cancelled; 
Maybe Later? 

The all-school picnic, scheduled for 
Friday afternoon, was cancelled by 
Student Council President Earl Clay- 
ton when a check at the deadline, Wed- 
nesday noon, showed that the council 
had failed to meet the required num 
ber of sales. 

Two hundred tickets had been set 
as the minimum number of sales of r 
only 142 tickets had been sold. 

"We may be able to schedule the 
picnic for a later date, possibly may 
17," Clayton said Wednesday in an- 
nouncing cancellation. 



Rev. Detamore Speaks At 
Jv.co Loyalty Day Assembly 

The Rev. Joe Detamore, pastor of 
the Central Christian Church, was the 
g-uest speaker at the Loyalty Day 
assembly held May 1. 

The invocation was given by Phil 
Buechner and the group was lead by 
Ronnie Mclntire in the presentation 
of the flag salute. 

The choir provided the music for 
the ceremony and was accompanied 
by Margaret Schnelle. Miss Schnelle 
also played at the organ. 



Tiger Staff Hopes To 
Distribute Annual 
Before Final Exams 

Gordon Lack, annual staff member, 
was accompanied by A. E. Maag, 
annual sponsor, to Oklahoma City, 
April 27, to read proof on the "Tiger." 

The "Tiger" is expected to arrive 
in Arkansas City May 16 or 17 for 
distribution to subscribers. 

"I am pleased with the annual this 
year, especially the cover," Maag 
said Monday. He expressed some doubt 
that the distribution deadline would 
be met by the printer. Should distribu- 
tion be delayed much later than May 
17, Maag saw "troubles." 





Business Club Makes 
Field Trip to Wichita 

The hiR'h school and junior college 
Distributive Education clubs took a 
field trip to Wichita last Friday to 
visit Walker's and Buck's department 
stores. 

At Buck's they were introduced to 
Mr. Buck, president of Buck's Inc., 
and were conducted on the tour by 
Mrs. Georgia Jordan, personal direc- 
tor. They visited the advertising, dis- 
play, personnel, accounting, marking, 
and receiving departments. 

Mr. Sudden, vice-president of Walk- 
er Bro« Inc., codncted them on the 
tour at Walker's. They visited the fur 
rem^deline - , fur cold storage, and air- 
co^d'tiorine - departments. 

T>'ose taking the trip were Wesley 
T oeke, Bud Shoemaker, Alvin Lamb, 
Lewis Cross, and Phaiscn Bulphuk. 





Cotter, Walker, 
Schnelle, Quick 
1957 Grad Guides 

Four freshman women have been 
honored as commencement guides. 
They are Betty Cotter, Sharon Quick, 
Margaret Schnelle, and Susie Walker. 

Guides will be dressed in white caps 
and gowns and will escort the grad- 
uates at baccalaureate and commence- 
ment ceremonies. 

Appointment of guides is made on 
a basis of superior school citizenship 
during the freshman year, according 
to P. M. Johnson, faculty xiember in 
charge of the academic procession. 
Appointment is official faculty recog- 
nition of that service. 



Distributive Education 
Club Banquet May 14 

Distributive Education club mem- 
bers have chosen May 14 as the tena- 
tive date for their Employer-Employee 
Banquet, to be held in the Emerald 
Room at the Osage Hotel. 

The purpose of this banquet is to cay 
"thank you" to members of the school 
administration and to the merchants 
who have employed members for their 
training, and these persons will be 
ho*Tor guests for the evening. 

Out-of-town guests will be H. D. 
Shotwell, state supervisor of Business 
Eucation; F. E. Hartzler, state spon- 
sor of the Distributive Eucation Clubs 
of America; and Boyd Chambers, 
Enid, Okla., president of the Distri- 
butive Education Clubs of America. 



Famous USO 
Entertainer 
Here Friday 

George Jason will appear in the 
junior college auditorium, May 3, with 
a program of hilarious humor and fine 
music to be blended with intelligence 
and a fascinating personality. 

Jason was born in Tiflis, Republic 
of Georgia, Causasus, Russia, of well- 
to-do parents, and was provided with 
an excellent education, including study 
of the piano at an early age. After 
the Russian Revolution it was im- 
possible for him to stay in his native 
country. 

During the war he entertained ser- 
vice men all over the world for two 
years, heading his own USO camp 
show units. He entertained President 
and Mrs. Roosevelt at a "command 
performance" at Hyde Park. 

Much of his time, in recent years, 
has been occupied by appearances in 
television plays on NBC, CBS, and 
other networks. 



Fauchon La Roche Is 
Only College Candidate 

Fanchon La Roche, juco freshman, 
is the only junior college co-ed 
entered in the "Miss Ai-kansas City" 
contest to be held May 8, at the Bur- 
ford Theater. 

Fanchon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred La Roche of Fort Pierce, South 
Dakota, is of French and Indian de- 
scent and is a member of the Sioux 
tribe. She is attending junior college 
on an Indian Service Scholarship. 

Fanchon was graduated from Chey- 
enne, South Dakota, high school and 
plans to attend Northwestern State 
Teachers College, Tahlequa, when she 
finishes here. 

Collecting ear rings is Fanchon'j; 
hobby. She has about 150 pairs, from 
many different parts of the world. 

For her talent she plans to do a 
popular vocal unmber. She is the fea- 
tured vocalist with the Chilocco band. 

The only other Arkansas City candi- 
date in the local contest is Judy Kin- 
slow, high school senior. 



Page 2 

Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during- the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it. 
represents. 

Editorial Staff 

Editor Larry Patten 

Sports Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor Jack Selan 

Circulation Manager ._ Nancy Poore 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluis 

Given Rope, These 
Juco Authors Would 
Hang Themselves 

As the school year has steadly pas- 
sed along, almost all of us at on time 
or another have been called upon to 
write a research paper. 

Since this is a project dear to all our 
hearts, we rack our brains to rind an 
appropriate topic to write about and 
then still can't come to any basic con- 
clusion. 

A survey was taken and here are 
some excellent subjects thought up 
by a few bright students of Juco as 
ideal term paper topics: 

Nancy Poore — Why and How to win 
an argument. 

J yce Foltz — 25 ways of getting rid 
of little sisters. 

Theresa Haggard (future teacher)— 
The womanly art of self defense in 
the classroom. 

Robert Shire — The unusual life of 
THEOPHRASTUS. (?) 
Maxine Hynd — A good substitute for 
sleep. 

John Cay (future preacher) — The 
glorious heritage of American Bap- 
tists. 

Phil Buechner — Trout fishing. 
Leon Fluis— GIRLS! GIRLS! GIRLS! 
Kenneth Judd — The history and orgin 
of CIGARS, (wonder why?) 
Larry Arnett — The art of controlled 
thinking. 

Parriet Johnson — Bessis Ziegler — 
Our two pests in Chorus. 
Nancy Dowler — Interplanetary Con- 
verse. 

Paul Wirt-- The art of driving a Mer- 
cedes-Benz in a cross-country race. 
Jim Webb — The maintenance of a 
left-handed screwdriver. 
Fuise Walker — Nudist camps, (well 
now! ! ) 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1957 



U\ . *E 



by Dkk UiisSer 



DON'T FOE6ET- I 
MUST HAVE IT ^ACK, 
BEFOKE W t O'CLOCK 
CLASS.' 




tudent-Directors Begin 
ramatic Presentations 



Rogers and Hammerstein, look out! 
You have competion! Arkansas City 
Junior College is getting set to turn 
out play-directors which may "flood 
the market." 

The dramatics class presented its 
first student-directed play in class 
April 25. The directing of at least one 
one-act play in class is part of each 
student's assignment for the semester, 
and Jim Fergus was the first to "get 
in his homework", so to speak. 

Fergus directed a one-act comedy- 
drama, "The Deceivers", in which 
Burchie Baber, Del Humphries and 
Howard Kivett were the characters. 

The play, viewed by an audience of 
three — Duane Houdek, th one drama- 
tic student not cast, Dan Kahler, in- 
structor of the class, and Alan Maag, 
who was there just for fun — , came 
out so well that Kahler said "The 
Deceivers" would be "kept warm" in 
th event of the possibility of taking 



the play on the road, perhaps with 
the chorus. The play was to be pre- 
sented in assembly, but no time has 
been open. 

The next play, "The Morgue", is 
to be co-directed by Burchie Baber 
and Howard Kivett on May 7 at one 
o'clock in room 103. All students who 
do not have classes are invited to 
come in mid watch the presentation. 

The final play, although not as yet 
decided upon, will be presented under 
the co-direction of Duane Houdek and 
Del Humphries. Students are also in- 
vited to attend this play when given. 


Use Real Cash Register 

A $2,000 cash register, furnished by 
the National Cash Register Company, 
is being used by the Distributive 
Education class. The machine will be 
used for two weeks to give the stu- 
dents special training. 



FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1057 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Choir Begins 
First Part of 
Spring Tour 

The college choir began their annual 
Spring tour of the neighboring towns 
April 25. The towns included in the 
first part of their tour were Dexter, 
Atlanta, Burden and Cambridge. 

The choir, under the direction of 
Kenneth Judd, departed about 8 a. m. 
and returned at 4 p. m. The noon meal 
was provided for the choir at Atlanta. 

Gary Barnes acted as emcee and Tom 
Bittle gave several humorous and 
satirical talks. Dean K. R. Galle spoke 
to seniors on opportunities at Ar- 
kansas City Junior College. 

The program featured the entire 
choir singing selections from "My 
Pair Lady", numbers by the Men's 
Glee Club, two solos by Duane Hou- 
dek, and a leading by Kay Winegar- 
ner. 

Other members of the choir making 
the trip included Helen Glenn, Kay 
1 astman, Harriet Johnson, Peggy 
Johnson, Nancy Poore, Kathleen Fisk, 
Bessie Ziegler, Annette Eastman, Rose 
Dkkerman, Susie Walker, Joyce Foltr, 
Maxine Hynd, Fanchon La Roche, 
Verl Goodnight, Gene Norton, Robert 
Shire, Phil Buechner, John Gay, Jack 
Selan, Max Gragert, Lewis Hubbard, 
Lewis Cross, Wendell Bowman, Albert 
Rowe, Charles Brashear, and Marion 
Jensita. 



Juco Pand Plays Program 
For "Your Schools Speak" 

Fourteen members of the juco band 
participated in the "Your Schools 
Speak" program, April 28. This pro- 
gram was one in a series presented 
by the CTA. 

Those performing were Mike May- 
berry, Darla Baumgardner, Bessie 
Ziegler, Susie Walker, Harriet John- 
son, Lois Marshall, Albert Marshall, 
Ray Clodfelter, Richard Davisson, Ro- 
bert Shire, Leslie Alexander, Rodney 
Starkey, Leroy Shurtz, and Mike Trol- 
lman. 

August Trollman is the director. 

o 

Distributive Ed Club 
Sponsors Sock Hop 

A sock hop, sponsored by the Dis- 
tributive Education Club, was held in 
the juco auditorium Tuesday night. 

Two contests were held, one for the 
couple with the loudest socks, and 
one for the best jitterbug couple. 

The purpose of the sock hop was to 
raise money for the Employer-Em- 
ployee Banquet. 



Organ Students 
Present Easter Program 

Seven junior college organ students, 
in cooperation with the CTA, present- 
ed the "Your Schools Speak" program 
on Easter Sunday. 

Those participating were Nancy 
Casey, Joyce Foltz, Margaret Schnelle, 
Gertrude Brown, Marilyn Brooks, Su- 
sie Walker, and Nancy Poore. 
o 



Su 



mmer bession 



Dan Lind Paints Murals 

Dan Lind helped with the painting 
of the mural of undersea animals for 
Tigerama instead of Dan Le Stour- 
geon, as was reported. 



To Begin May 31, 
Dean Galle Says 

Junior college summer classes will 
start May 31, the Friday after the 
regular session ends, and will run 
until the last of July, Dean K. R. 
Galle announced this week. 

The subjects offered will be accord- 
ing to the demand. Chemistry, some 
of the social sciences, typing, short- 
hand, office machines, zoology, geo- 
graphy, biology, speech, algebra, and 
trigonometry are some of the classes 
that have been requested. 

Students interested in the summer 
classes should report their wishes to 
the office immediately, Dean Galle 
said. 

o 

Students Bleed 

For Physiology Class 

To Get Samples 

The college physiology class has 
done some extensive experimenting 
with human blood the past two weeks. 
Experiments have been carried out 
in blood counts, blood typing, and 
coagulation and hemoglobin tests. 

Fifty-six persons have been tested 
in order to see if the theory that type 
blood is the most common, would 
hold true, according to J. Kelsey Day, 
instructor. Of the 56 people tested, 
24 were found to have type O, 24 with 
type A, 6 with type B, and only 2 
people were found to have type AB 
blood, which is the rarest of the four 
major types. 

Day said that the purpose of the 
tests was not to teach the students 
how to make the tests but rather that 
they could know how and why such 
tests were given. Besides testing the 
class members, the group recruited 
donors from outside the class to pro- 
vide blood for the experiments. Facul- 
ty members and students were solici- 
ted in all parts of the academic build- 
ing for blood donations. 



Cagers Honor 
Sonny Maynard, 
ill Clarahan 



Bill Clarahan and Sonny Maynard 
were named "Most Inpirational Play- 
ers" at the annual basketball banquet 
April 10. The banquet was sponsored 
by the local Kiwanis Club and was 
held at the American Legion building. 

Gerold Tucker, coach of the Philips 
66 basketball team, was the guest 
speaker at the dinner and gave an in- 
teresting talk to the crowd attending. 

Bill and Sonny were regular starters 
on the Tiger basketball squad the past 
season. As sophomores they played an 
important role in the Tigers' success- 
ful season. Both are two-year letter- 
men and were good prospects as fresh- 
men, Maynard starring throughout 
his initial year and Clarahan showing 
flashes of the brilliance that won him 
renoun in 1957. 

By attaining this honor the two will 
have their names added to the list on 
the placque in the show case which 
thus far has honored John Gaddis, 
1952, Linwood Burns, 1953, J. C. Lou- 
derback, 1954, Tonv Rendulich, 1955, 
and Bill Embry, 1956. 

Members of the basketball squad 
make the annual selection, announced 
traditionally at the basketball banquet. 



To Young Chull Kim, freshman from 
Seoul, Korea, fell the kind of an 
Easter vacation that the rest of us 
just dream about. 

Recently Young Chull received a 
very handy gift of cash from a friend 
of his family, and like many good 
Tigers, had visions of a bright shiny 
new record player, all for himself 
alone. 

Developments came. The donor of 
the gift, the president of the Korean 
National Assembly, appeared in the 
USA, ill at Walter Reed Hospital in 
Washington D. C. 

Young Chull and Elder Brother 
Bob, now at Kansas University, de- 
cided that the thing to do was to 
visit their friend. 

Saturday the two Kims boarded a 
plane, flew to the nation's capital for 
Easter, visited their friend, and flew 
back to Kansas City Easter evening. 

Delores Burt, sophomore, was absent 
from school May 17 and 18 to attend 
the funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Mary 
Lawson White, junior college grad- 
uate of 1924, at Houston. The class of 
1924 was ACJC's first class. 
o 

Joe Chyung, '56, now a junior in 
engineering at Missouri U, visited 
during the Easter weekend at the 
home of P. M. Johnson. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1957 



66 Students Participate in Intramural Basketball 



"Intramural basketball play has 
reached 66 pupils so far. We're proud 
of having- this number out, but we 
would like to reach more. If time per- 
mits, we'll put on more activities in 
softball, basketball, or ping-pong for 
mass participation." 

Dan Kahler, the source of the 
above quotation, is the key figure in 
the new extra-curicula activity. In- 
tramural basketball was initiated into 
the agenda of ACJC this spring and 
has been "catching on" very well. 

In the first round of intramural 
play the games were notably even, 
with three games being won by mar- 
gins not exceeding two points. The 
second round was quite in contrast 
with first round as most games came 
out lopsided, and one girls' game saw 
one team almost "skunked." 

Students participating in intramural 
basketball at the present time include: 
Boys Division, squad "A" — Jerry 
Towell, captain, Wes Jordan, Lyle 
Morris, Gene Pound, Dick Voss, Har- 
old Cox, Paul Bell, Kenny Weber, and 
Clifford Murdock. 

Squad "B" — Vern Hottle, captain, 
Harold Mansell, George Graham, R •■- 
aid Mclntire, Gene Norton, Jim 
Brown, Gary Ham, Leslie Alexander, 
Ralph Hanna, and Ralph Palmer. 

Squad "C" — Gordon Thompson, cap- 
tain, Gary Metcalf, George Angle- 
meyer, Robin Thorpe, Marvin Daniel, 
Jerry Mayberry, Verle Goodnight, Jim 
Moreland, Clarence Palmer, and Lee 
Roy McDowell. 

Squad "D" — Chuck Hottle, captain, 
Carl Shaffer, Rod Starkey, Jim Smith, 
Ronald Harris, Bob Van Schuyver, 
Irv Wahlenmaier, Jim Fergus, Dave 
Daulton, and Frank Crawford. 

Squad "E" — Chuck Shepard, cap- 
tain, Gary Miller, Jim Kenny, Lewis 
Cross, Frank Ryman, Jack Smith, 
Don Palmer, Gordan Lack, Bob Olm- 
stad, and Del Humphries. 

Girls division, squad "A" — Shirley 
Reid, captain, Barbara Lemert, Sylvia 
Bays, Mary James, and Norma Si- 
mons. Squad "B" — Kay Eastman, cap- 
tain, Lois Marshall, Helen Glenn, Har- 
riet Johnson, Fanchon La Roche, and 
Nancy Thomas. Squad "C" — Burchie 
Baber, captain, Mavlene C v "'i!?te r "=' v n, 
Patty Colgazier, Helen Shoemaker, 
Martie Crowley, and Virginia Gil- 
more 

Intramural basketball has been so 
popular that its instigators look for- 
ward to starting early next fall and 
have it again in the spring. They also 
plan to enlarge the teams and number 
of sports involved. However, the en- 
largement and starting plans are still 
in the stage and quite indefinite. 

Last Monday evening, in the girls' 
semi-finfl games, team "A" defeated 
team "C" 14-10, and team "A" was 
scheduled to meet team "B" on Tues- 



day night. 

Monday evening play also saw the 
boys team "C" defeat team "D" 34- 
82, and "B" beat "E" 32-30. 

The boys semi-finals were sche- 
duled for Tuesday night with "C" 
pitted against "E", and the winners 
slated to meet "B" for the champion- 
ship sometime next week. 

o 

40 in Ping-Pong Meet 

Forty junior college Ping-pong en- 
thusiasts are in the process of playing 
a tournament featuring men's doubles 
and women's singles. So far in the 
tourney play, the women have com- 
pleted the first eliminational run and 
still have the semi-finals and finals to 
play. 

In women's play, M. Lodge was de- 
feated by B. Lemert; M. Lallman beat 
S. Walker; B. Cotter defeated S. 
Smith; M. Jarvis defeated A. Harmon; 
II. Johnson was eliminated by M. 
thristensen; E. Reynolds dropped out 
when defeated by B. Baber; and S. 
Bays defeated N. Dowler to end first- 
round play. 

The men's doubles-division has got- 
ten farther along with only the finals 
to be played. 

Moreland-Carter made it through 
their brackets by lack of competition; 
Stansbarger-Alexander were defeated 
bv Bitte-Harris; Goodnight-Fergus 
beat Mclntire-McBride; Watts-Cross 
defeated David-Anglemeyer; Bannon- 
Shaffer took Norton-Cox; Brown-Doze 
took Rankin-Tapia; and Lambert-Dav- 
idson defeated Starkey-Blenden. 

In the second round, the results 
were: Goodnight-Fergus beat Bittle- 
Harris; Bannon-Shaffer defeated 
Watts- Cross; and Lambert-Davidson 
downed Brown-Dose. 

Pitted for the men's championship 
play will be the winners of the two 
remaining' brackets: Morel md-Carter 
vs Davidson-Lambert ard Bannon- 
Shaffer vs Goodnight-Fergus. 
o 

Tiger Racqueteers Blank 
Hutchinson Dragons, 7-0 

The Tiger netmen, once again on 
the winning trail, made a clean sweep 
of matches as they blanked Hutchin- 
son, 7-0, in a match played on the 
Tigers' home courts April 26. 

Jim Carter beat Trebelcook, 6-1, 
6-1; Glen Smith won over Forney, 
6-3, 6-1: Duane Houdek beat Walters, 
6-4, 6-1; Fei'gus won over Bowles, 
6-4, 6-0; Clarahan blanked Clark, 6-0, 
6-0. 

Smith-Fergus edged Trebelcock- 
Forney, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3; Clarahan-Star- 
key edged Bowles-Walters, 5-7, 6-4, 
6-3. 



Tennis Squad Racks 
Wichita Frosh, 5-1, 
For Second Win 

The undefeated Tiger tennis squad 
won another smashing victory when 
they defeated the Wichita University 
freshman 5-1 in a dual match played 
at Wichita April 17. 

Ark City scored a clean sweep in 
the singles matches and lost only one 
di.ubles match. 

Singles 

Carter defeated Potter 4-6, 6-2, 6-3; 
Smith defeated Scott 6-4, 6-0; Houdek 
defeated Janzen 2-6, 6-3, 8-6; Fergus 
defeated Roberts 6-1, 6-1. 
Doubles 

Carter-Smith beat Potter-Scott 6-2, 
6-3; Clarahan-Fergus lost to Janzen- 
Roherts 6-4, 3-6, 3-6. 



— 

Moundlniilders 
Nip Tigers 4-2 
For First Defeat 

In a dual tennis match played at 
Winfield April 24, the Tigers met 
their first defeat of the year at the 
hands of the Southwestern Mound- 
builders 4-2. 

Jim Carter beat former Tiger J, 
C. Louderback, and then teamed with 
Duane Houdek for the only doubles 
win. 

Singles 

Jim Carter defeated J. C. Louder- 
hack 4-6. 6-4 7-5; Ron Houdek de- 
feated Hammy Smith 6-4, 6-4; Havs 
defeated Jim Fergus 6-1, 6-0; Cobb 
defeated Duane Houdek 6-4, 6-1. 
Doubles 

L^ud"rbaek-Hays defeated Hammy 
Smi'-h-Jim Fergus 6-4, 6-1; Jim Car- 
ter-Daune Houdek defeated O'Neil- 
Allison 4-6, 8-6, 6-4. 

Red Ravens Are Second 
Victims of Tiger Golfers 

The Tiger golf team defeated the 
Coffey ville squad 7 V2 to 4% on the 
Tigers' own course April 19. 

In winning their second straight 
dual match the Tigers remain unde- 
feated so far in matches played this 
season. 

Metzsinger defeated Larryl Hutch- 
ins 3-0; Dave Pearce defeated Romig 
3-0; Jack Anderson tied Stein 1.%-1%; 
Chuck Swayden defeated Pfeifer 3-0. 

— — 

Miss Koontz in Art Show 

The work of Miss Vera L. Koontz, 
hinior collee-e art instructor, will be 
shown at the City Library, May 5. 
from 1 until 5 p. m. The Arkansas 
City Business and Professional Wo- 
men are sponsoring the one-woman 
art show. 




Arkansas City 

R 



VOLUME XIII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1957 



No. 16 



34th College 
Commencement 
To Be Largest 

The largest graduating class in his- 
tory of the Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege, with 114 possible members, ap- 
pears likely at the 34th annual college 
and 73rd high school commencement 
exercises in the auditorium-gymnas- 
ium May 29, at 8 p. m. 

Speakers for both the commence- 
ment program and baccalaureate ex- 
ercises the previous Sunday have been 
selected. 

Dr. Kenneth Anderson, Dean of the 
School of Education at Kansas Uni- 
versity, was chosen speaker for the 
commencement program. 

The Rev. George Dick, pastor of 
the First Baptist Church, will deliver 
the address at the baccalaureate ser- 
vices, Sunday evening, May 26, at 
8 p.m. 

College graduates, clad in the tra- 
ditional dark blue caps and gowns, 
will be escorted in the academic pro- 
cession by four guides, freshman wo- 
rsen, wearing white caps and gowns. 
The guides are Betty Cotter, Sharon 
Ouick. Susanne Walker, and Margaret 
Schnelle. 



NJCAA Regional Cage 
Meet Remains at Dodge City 

Plans to move the junior college 
regional basketball tournament back 
to Arkansas City next year have 
fallen through, as Dodge City was 
once again awarded the contests at 
the regional meeting at Hutchinson 
last Friday. 

However, the NJCAA is planning 
on putting Kansas back in one region 
to simplify matters. As the duo-re- 
gional set-up stands, it is possible 
for Kansas to have four teams entered 
in the national tilts which, it is felt, 
is a bad situation. 

The regional tourney next season is 
to be held March 5, 6, 7, and 8. 



They Couldn't Wait 




o 

Young Chull Kim visited his bro- 
ther, Bob Kim, at Lawrence, May 4 

and 5. 



Nancy Poore and David McGlasson, 
sophomores, couldn't wait until grad- 
uation to try out their caps and gowns, 
and they were caught by a Tiger 
Tales camera. 

Grads Discuss School 
Discipline for Future Teachers 

The C.E. St. John Chapter of FTA 
held its monthly meeting May 6, at the 
home of Miss Ethelle Ireton, sponsor. 

Members checked out light bulbs 
to finish raising money for the FTA 
scholarship that will be given to a 
prospective future teacher attending 
Arkansas City junior college. 

Nathana Winton, '56, and Allison 
Whitaker, '55, were the evening speak- 
ers. Discussion was held about the 
discipline of children in the school- 
room. 

Others present were Mrs. Martie 
Crowley, Mrs. Theresa Haggard, Don 
Clark, Mrs. Lola Pearson, Mrs. Aleta 
Hirschberg, Glen Jennings, Lloyd Mor- 
gan, Ann Harmon, Sharon Quick, 
Nancy Poore, Roger Gray, Mrs. Janice 
Whitaker, and Sharon Hutson. 
o 

Phaison Bulphuk and Nick Vorasaph 
were week-end guests at the home of 
Vern and Chuck Hottle, on May 4 and 
5, at Kansas City. 



Little U. N. 

Attracts 

Attention 



Approximately 200 college students 
eagerly listened for nearly two hours 
as diplomats discussed international 
questions in the session of the Little 
United Nations which convened in the 
junior college auditorium, May 7 at 
9:58 a. m., with seven countries being 
represented. 

Dr. J. J. Vineyard was moderator 
of the panel. He introduced the Rev. 
S. Ben Finley, of Tisdale, the origin- 
ator of the Little U. N. He then intro- 
duced the members of th panel, con- 
sular representatives of the United 
Kingdom, Belgium, West Germany, 
Philippines, Greece, Turkey, and the 
United States. 

In the afternoon the panel met in 
the junior high auditorium. The two 
day session ended Tuesday evening 
with a dinner and conference at Tis- 
dale. 

A large number of Arkansas City 
faculty members joined the country- 
wide group which heard the final dis- 
cussion session at a dinner Tuesday 
night at the Tisdale Methodist Church, 
of the fourth annual meeting, a con- 
ference which is now drawing world- 
wide attention. 



Tiger Golfers Lose 
At Coffeyville, 8-4 

The Tiger golf team traveled to 
Coffeyville for a dual match May 6, 
and were defeated by the Ravens, 8-4. 

Metzinger, defeated Charles Sway- 
den, A. C, 3-0; Pfeifer beat Larryl 
Hutchins 3-0; Stein edged Jack Ander- 
son 2-1; Dave Pearce defeated Romig 
3-0. 



Mulvane Seniors Visit 

Karen Marsh and Lorene Cfcpe- 
land, seniors from Mulvane high 
school visited ACJC, May 3. They 
plan to attend juco next year. Karen 
will study commerce and Lorene 
wants to prepare for secondary edu- 
cation. 





Complete files 19r»6-57 Tiger Tales, $1. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1957 



liger laies 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student bodv it. 
represents. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



Editorial Staff 

Editor Larry Patten 

Spurts Editor Lloyd Morgan 

News Editor Jack Selan 

Circulation Manager __ Nancy Poore 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Don Clark 

Pressman Marvin Fluls 



Ti 



me 



N 



ears 



End 



For 1956-57 

Intramural Sports 

Women's intramural basketball 
came to an end on Monday evening', 
May 7, as Kay Eastman's "B" team 
defeated Shirley Reid's "A" squad, 
16-10, in the final round held in the 
auditorium-gymnasium. 

Also featured in the open-house 
evening was the semi-final skirmish 
between the previously unbeaten men's 
team "B", coached by Vern Hotth j , 
and the once-beaten team "E", coached 
1 y Chuck Shepard. S'nepard's crew 
evened the records, 24-18. Men's finals 
were held Monday, May 14. 

An exhibition of ping-pong play 
wss held between games with the team 
of Davidson-Lambert defeating Car- 
ter-Tapia, by scores of 17-21, 21-18, 
and 21-15. Tapia replaced Moreland, 
who was unable to be present. 

Ping-pong finals in the nif's di- 
vision have been played, but the wo- 
men's play-offs are still in progress. 
As intramural co-ordinator Dan Kah- 
ler says, "The skirls will have to get 
on the ball to finish before school is 
cut." 

Volleyball has now entered the in- 
tramural scene, with three men's 
teams and one women's tesm signed 
to play at the time of this writing-. 

Intramurn] sports are scheduled to 
end with the ending of the school 
session, and individuals on winning 
teams are slated to receive medals 
at the annual awards assembly. 

o 

Stover Is Honored 

Lawrence Stover, graduate of 1953, 
and now a senior in chemical engi- 
neering at Kansas State, has been 
selected "Engineer of the Month". 
He recived the award from the Phi 
Lambda Upsilon honorary chemistry 
fraternity. 




"That dang laundry has fouled 
1 can't pass that econ course." 



up again — I don't take chemistry. Now 



Students Help 
Operate City's Car 
Safety Checks 

Thirty-six Juco students have been 
helping the Kansas Highway Patrol 
and the Ark City Police Department 
in conducting the "Safety Lane" check 
-ups for the drivers of this area, 
Wednesday and Thursday. 

The two check-up sites were located 
at Wilson Park and the Baseball Park. 

Students participating were: Marvin 
Daniel. Norman McBride, Dave Pearce, 
Ron Mclntire, Delbert Whaley, Lee 
Kins - , Jimmie Smith, Gilford Branch, 
Libby Giles, Sylvia Bays, Russell 
Kloxin, Wes Locke, Gene Anstine, 
Martha Lallman, Rodney Starkey, 
Howard Blenden, David McGlasson, 
Delores Burt, Barbara Lemert, Shirley 
Reid, Frank Baker, Lloyd Dobbins, 
Burl Anglemyer, Jim Fergus, Leslie 
Alexande?-, Garland, Pearce, Dean 



Steward, Duane Houdek, Fred Savage, 
Cordon Lambert, Frank Ryman, Del 
Humnhries, Everett Roehelle, Bob 
Ruffin, Tom Bittie, and Carl Shaffer. 



Proposed School Picnic 
Cancelled by Council 

Plans for the school picnic sched- 
uled for May 3, which was cancelled, 
and tentatively planned for May 17, 
were rubbed out at the Student Coun- 
cil Meeting Wednesday. Due to the 
lack of interest during the first sale, 
council members felt it would be use- 
less to try again to meet the require- 
ment of 200 tickets, as only 142 were 
sold earlier. 

Students were able to redeem their 
tickets for the orginal purchase price 
of 50 cents, Monday through Wednes- 
day of this week. 

Dr. Paul Johnson, instructor in 
iournalism and social science, was 
elected to the position of vice-presi- 
dent of Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege Alumni Association, for 1958. 



FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page_3 



"75 Per C@nfc of Good Equipment Helps Production 



Grads nan 
More Schoo 



Eighty-six of the 114 candidates for 
graduation, or over 75 per cent, have 
indicated their plans to go on to school 
next year, it was revealed by a sur- 
vey of the graduating class during 
March, and just tabulated by a Tiger 
Tales reporter. 

The number planning to attend col- 
lege next year will be cut sharply be- 
fore enrollment for the fall term be- 
gins, faculty members believe, but 
the prospect is for a phenonional 
transfer. 

Southwestern College, Winfield, ac- 
cording to the survey, will gain twelve 
students from ACJC. Other colleges 
mentioned by threee or more were 
Wichita University, Kansas Universi- 
ty, Kansas State College, Emporia 
State Teachers College, Pittsburg 
State Teachers College, Oklahoma A 
& M College, Colorado State Universi- 
ty at Fort Collins, Colo., and Mis- 
souri Valley College. 

Twenty-five students indicated that 
they were seeking employment, or 
have a job waiting for them as soon as 
school is cut. 

Three members of the graduating 
class are planning or going to nurses 
training or trade school to further 
their training before seeking positions. 

The purpose of this survey is to 
better enable the faculty to guide the 
students and to start the follow-up 
records of the class, Dean K. R. Galle 
stated. 

o — ■ — — - — 

Organ Students Play 
Class Recital May 17 

Junior college organ students will 
present a class recital, May 17, at 
8 p.m., in the junior college auditor- 
ium. The program will be open to the 
public, without charge. 

The program will consist of classical 
and semi-classical music and will de- 
monstrate the students' accomplish- 
ments in a variety of selections. 

Those participating will be Susie 
Walker, Margaret Schnelle, Nancy 
Casey, Nancy Poore, Betty Cotter, 
Joyce Foltz, Gertrude Brown, Joan 
;V'unson, and Marilyn Brooks. Mrs. 
Fostine Moncrief is the instructor. 



To Honor Retiring Teachers 

A hamburger fry in honor of re- 
tiring' faculty members is to be held 
next Tuesday, May 21, by the senior 
high and college faculty, and office 
personnel. Scheduled to begin at 6 p.m. 
Tuesdav at Green's Farm, the fry will 
be held in the junior college auditori- 
um in cnse of rain. 




It's fun to "sew a fine seam" for the women enrolled in the junior college 
wewing class. Seated at table, from left to right, are: Mrs. Janice Whitaker, 
Mrs. Theresa Haggard, Nancy Dowler, Donna Ghram. Seated at machines, 
from back to front: Eleanor Reynolds, Mrs. Bessie Ziegler, and Bonnie Utt, 
All equipment for the home economics is new and of the most modern design. 



The junior college sewing class und- 
er the supervision of Miss Lois Clay- 
ton has almost finished its work for 
the second semester of the academic 
year of '56-'57. 

The women were required to make 
three garments of their own choosing 
this semester. They were also required 
to hand in samples of types of seams, 



types of buttons holes, of patching, 
of ways to make bias, and different 
types of fasteners, and different ways 
to hem garments. 

Those enrolled in the sewing class 
are Nancy Dowler, Mrs. Bessie Zieg- 
ier, Mrs. Theresa Haggard, Mrs. Jan- 
ice Whitaker, Eleanor Reynolds, and 
Donna Graham. 



Machine Shoppers Have Contest 
And Show Craftsmanship 

The machine shop class, under the 
direction of instructor Reece Bohan- 
non, is conducting a contest in which 
all students are urged to participate. 

They currently have a very fine dis- 
play in the showcase in the office 
which shows evidence of some fine 
craftsmanship on the students part. 

Everyone is urged to register in the 
office for twenty free prizes to be giv- 
en away by the class. 

The prizes, which are metal dri- 
ver's license holders, are also on dis- 
play in the showcase. 

o 

Clark To Run Concessions 

Don Clark has been appointed fin- 
ance chairman of the student council 
for next year. Clark will have charge 
of the concession stand, succeeding 
Nancy Poore, outgoing finance chair- 
man. 



The German, Spanish, and French 
clubs will hold a joint picnic at Spring- 
Hill, May 21 at 5 p. m. 



Choir Continues Tour 
Of Neighboring Towns 

The college choir continued its tour 
of the surrounding schools, May 6, as 
they traveled to Udall and Oxford to 
give performances. 

They departed from the college 
shortly after 12 and arrived in Udall 
about 1 o'clock. From there they 
traveled on to Oxford. 

A humorous addition to the pro- 
gram was a song and a skit, given by 
Harold Mullett and Floid McCord. 
The audiences approved with much 
applauding. 

The choir traveled to Newkirk, May 
7, for a single day's performance. The 
program consisted of the entire choir 
singing, numbers by the men's glee 
club, and a humorous presentation 
given by Thomas Bittle. 

Dean Galle and Dan Kahler again 
went on the tour to advertise ACJC 
and to talk to prospective students. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1957 



["icier Tennis Eastman's Team Wins Intramural Tourney 

*^^ , .,. ,-... .-„..-„, i iii ii —i ii i ii i i ■!■■ iii ■ irnr-in raiywra nassratv nvwtw i ,.k-.v. ,-,v.; " .. * ■■ "-rrrwraWHMra 



earn Again 
State Champs 

The Tiger tennis squad retained its 
state championship standing, May 10, 
as it swept to titles in both singles 
and doubles play in the annual state 
meet at Hutchinson. Golfers lost their 
state title to the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons, but brought home second 
place medals, and the Arks' lone track- 
entry, Burl Anglemeyer, ran second 
in the mile. 

Jim Carter, defending state singles 
champion, who received a bye in the 
first round, laced Walters of Hutch- 
inson, 6-1, 6-2, in the second and 
treated teammate Duane Houdek the 
same way in the finals, so it was a 
one-two finish for the Bengal entrants. 

Carter and Houdek slammed past 
the Hutchinson team of Forney- 
Treblecock, 4-6, 7-5, 6-1, for the 
doubles banner, after the Dragon pan- 
had won over Pratt's Beavers in pre- 
liminary play. 

Ark City's only track entry Angle- 
meyer made an excellent showing by 
running in first position all the way 
until the final stretch when Toller, 
of Hutchinson, pulled ahead to win 
by a approximately a yard. 

Bucking a sloppy track, which, al- 
though cindered, was soggy and slip- 
pery from recent rains, Anglemeyer 
still managed to run the mile in 4 
minutes and 40 seconds. The record 
for junior colleges is 4:26. 

Clint Webber, track coach, announc- 
ed that he would try to arrange Angle- 
meyer's entrance into the national 
meet to be held tomorrow at Hutch- 
inson. 

The Bengal golfers were dethroned 
as state champions, but still managed 
to take second place in the meet at 
Hutchinson 

Hutchinson won the four-man and 
two-man events, with the Tigers 
placing third in the two-man and 
second in the four-man events. 

Larryl Hutchins-Chuek Swayden 
shot 130 and 131 for a 262 total in 
the two man event. In the four-man 
event Hutchins-130, Swayden-131, 
Dave Pearce-145, and Jack Anderson- 
147, for a 553 stroke four-man total. 

The last two years the Bengal 
golfers have been state champs. 

Hottle Team Wins Tourney 

The first annual Arkansas City Jun- 
ior Colleee intramural basketball tour- 
nament h<ifi been completed, with Vern 
Hottle's "B" team the first lven's di- 
vision intramural champions. The "B" 
snuad defeated Chuck Shepard's "E" 
team 32-26 Monday evening at the 
;iuditorium-gymnasium in the final 
tovirnev tilt- 




Girls' intramural basketball tourney winners were Kay Eastman's team "E", 
pictured above. Left to right, they are: Helen Glenn, Dexter; Fanchon La 
Roche, Fort Pierce, S. D. ; Captain Kay Eastman, Dexter; Harriet Johnsoa, 
Dexter; Donna Ghram and Lois Marshall, both of Arkansas City; and Peggy 
Jyhnson, Winiield. 



Lengal Tracksters 
Fourth at Hutchinson 

The Tiger thinclads placed fourth 
in the track and field meet held in 
Hutchinson, May 7. 

Hutchinson won the meet from a 
field of six teams competing. 

For the Tigers, Carl Shaffer placed 
fourth in the javelin throw, Jim 
Moreland placed fifth in the 220, Rich- 
ard Graves was fifth in the high hur- 
les, Larry Bush tied for third in high 
jump, Burl Anglemeyer was second 
in the mile, John Dabrow was fourth 
in the 880, and Schaffer was fifth in 
the 2 mile race. 

Ark City placed third in the sprint 
medley relay, fifth in the 880-yard 
relay, and was fourth in the 440 yard 
relay. 

Tiger Netters Conquer 
College of Emporia, 4-1 

The state champion Tiger netmen 
defeated the College of Emporia fresh- 
men May 11, on the Emporia home 
courts, 4-1. 

The Arks dropped a lone singles 
m:<tch, and rain nrevented any of the 
doubles matches being played. 

Jim Carter defeated Wymgord, 6-0, 
6-3- Glenn Smith dropped Howland, 
6-3, 6-0; Trechgraeber edged Jim Fer- 
gus, 7-9, 8-6, 6-2; Duane Houdek de- 
feated Choput, 10-8, 6-4; Rod Starkev 
edged Delfordge, 9-7, 8-6. 



Tiger Netman Blank 
Johnnies for Second Time 
This Season, 9-0 



The Tiger tennis squad 
the St. John's Johnnies at 
9-0. This was the second 
Tigers over the Johnnies. 
Singles 

Jim Carter beat Smyer, 6-1, 
C lenn Smith beat Knuth, 6-0, 
Puane Houdek beat Eichman, 6-1, 
Jim Fergus beat Heinrich, 6-0, 
Bill Clarahan beat Raedeke,, 6-0, 
Rod Starkey defeated Schubert, 
6-1. 

Doubles 

Smith-Fergus beat Meyer-Knuth, 6- 
2, 6-2; Carter-Houdek defeated Hein- 
rich-Eichman, 6-2, 6-0; Clarahan-Star- 
key beat Raedeke-Schubert, 6-2, 6-2. 



defeated 
Winfield 
for the 



6-3; 
6-0; 
6-2; 
6-2; 
6-1; 
6-2, 



Two Bulldog Cagers 

To Enroll at Junior College 

It has been announced that Jerol 
Graves and Jim Lewis, local high 
school seniors, have elected to attend 
Arkansas City Junior College this 
fall. Both students were outstanding 
on the maples for the Arkansas City 
Hieh School Bulldogs. 

"It makes me extremely happy to 
pet them," said Dan Kahler, basket- 
ball coach. The two men plan to 
study in the field of education, and 
both expect to become teachers and 
coaches. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1957 No. 1 



17 Women Are 
Considered for 
Queen Alalah 

A junior college sophomore coed 
will be crowned November 1, as Queen 
Alalah XXVI, the reigning monarch 
of Arkalalah, the city's annual Hal- 
lowe'en festival. 

Seventeen women are eligible for 
the honor, in that they are regularly 
enrolled, unmarried sophomores, car- 
rying full-time college schedules. Act- 
ual choice cf the lucky lady was made 
in secret balloting this week, and 
names of the ten high in the voting 
were to have been announced today, 
too late for Tiger Tales' press run. 
Five of the women will be honored in 
the annual Arkalalah parade, 
of the event. 

A feature of the celebration this 
year will be the entertainment of a 
number of students from other nations 
studying at nearby schools, and local 
foreign students will assist in welcom- 
ing them. Theme of the event this 
year is international understanding 
and friendship. 

Women who were eligible in the 
Queen Alalah balloting included Pat- 
ricia Christenson, Patty Colglazier, 
Betty Cotter, Nancy Dowler, Joyce 
Foltz, Ann Harmon, Julie Harper, 
Nancy Hatfield, Martha Lallman, Sha- 
ron Quick, Norma Simons, Sydney 
Smith, Nancy Thomas, Beverly Toms, 
and Sandra Woodard, all Arkansas 
City products, and Judy Coulter, At- 
lanta, and Suzanne Walker, Newkirk. 

Kenneth Judd, college vocal music 
instructor, is the active chairman of 
the coronation ceremony 



Cheerleaders, TAC Programer 
Attend Southwestern Workshop 

Bengal cheerleaders are in Win- 
field today, attending the annual 
cheerleaders workshop sponsoed by 
Southwestern College. They were ac- 
companied by Virginia Kahler, pro- 
gram chairman of the Tiger Action 
Club. 

Cheerleaders are Martha Lallman, 
head cheereader, Kendra Shively, Judy 
Marker, Sheryl Dowler, and Marilyn 
Brooks. 



College Students Urged 
To Buy Annual Now 

Less than 60 sales of the Tiger, 
college yearbook, had been recorded 
Tuesday afternoon, according to the 
record of the hall sales personnel. Col- 
legians were urged by the staff mem- 
bers to make their reservations im- 
mediately for the book, either in a 
$2.50 full payment or a half payment 
of $1.25. 

Freshman pictures have been taken. 



Clark Heads SNEA, 
Formerly FTA; New 
Members Welcome 

Don Clark, sophmore education stu- 
dent, has been elected president of 
the C. E. St. John Chapter of the 
Student National Education Associa- 
tion for the 1957-58 academic year. The 
SNEA was formerly known as the 
Future Teachers of America, but col- 
lege chapters of the association 
changed the name 'to differentiate 
their group from the high school FTA 
this year. 

Other officers are Jack Selan, Trea- 
surer; Joyce Foltz, secretary; Judy 
Coulter, historian; and Mrs. Betty 
White, student council representative. 
All are sophomores. No vice president 
has yet been named, since this office 
must be held by a freshman, and no 
freshman members have yet been ini- 
tiated. 

A welcome to freshmen men and wo- 
men interested in becoming teachers 
was extended by Clark and Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams, faculty sponsor. 
They are anxious to talk to pros- 
pective members. An active chapter 
program has been planned for the 
current year. 



Enrollment 
Reaches 331 
As of Oct. 4 

Total enrollment for the Arkansas 
City Junior College to October 4 was 
331, Dean K. R. Galle has announced. 
This represents a decrease of 5 from 
last years enrollment of 336. Although 
a few new students are still expected 
to enroll, this number should be very 
near the final count. 

Four foreign students are enrolled 
this year. Rex Ling and Young Chull 
Kim are returning students While 
Dong Gill Lee, from Seoul, Korea, and 
Fatollah Pejham, from Iran, are new 
students. One other foreign student 
is still expected to enroll. Lee was a 
high school classmate of Kim. 

As usual, many towns are repre- 
sented with most of the out-of-state 
students coming from Oklahoma. Of 
course neighboring towns are well 
represented, but students have en- 
rolled from as far away as Philadel- 
phia. 

Breaking down the total would 
show the men out numbering the wo- 
men by a little over two to one. There 
are 107 women enrolled and 224 men. 
There are 206 in the freshman class, 
101 sophomores and 24 special stu- 
dents. Since last year the number of 
women students has increased while 
the number of men has remained 
about the same. 



Kendra Shivelv to Roval 
Queen Contest, Oct. 16-20 

Kendra Ann Shively, freshman 
from Burden, will represent Ark City 
in the American Royal queen contest 
at Kansas City, Oct. 16-20, the 
Chamber of Commerce revealed Tues- 
day. 



Juco Will Be on Air Today 

"Juco on the Air," a 15-minute radio 
program prsented by the junior col- 
lege i - adio production class, will be 
heard for the first time this year 
at 6:15 p. m., today, over KSOK. The 
program was to have been broadcast 
for the first time last week, but an 
error in taping led to a postponement. 

Members of the staff of the juco air 
journal are Earl Clayton, Lorene 
Copeland, Ruth Heck, Paul Killblane, 
Benny Miller, and John Smith. Dan 
Kahler is instructor of the class. 



City teachers are planning a "chuck 
wagon" dinner for their fist fall meet- 
ing, October 23. Wives and husbands 
will be guests. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY , OC TOBER 10, 1957 

ji— i_i.— >— !"■ ■—■■—■■ "-^ iiMM'nuiiMi 1 "* 



Tiger Tales Fifty Tiger Gri 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday pei-iods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

News Editor ...Barbara Burris 

Sports Editor Jerry Towell 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager — Don Clark 

Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 

Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 

Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes. 

Larry Fleming. Orman 

Wilson, Don Clark. 

Compositors — Marvin Fluis, Bill 

Goldsmith, Julian Llamas 

College Clubrooms 
Are Refurnished 
During Summer 

Students returning to junior college 
this year found that during the sum- 
mer extensive changes had been made 
in the student lounge. More than 
$1,800 has been spent on alterations 
to the clubrooms. The money has 
gone mainly for the installation of 
a new ceiling and a new wall. 

The wall was built to make a lounge 
which would be separate from the 
recreational section of the clubrooms. 
The ceiling besides being be-iutiful 
also helps to hold down noise. Future 
plans call for the repainting of all the 
walls and purchase of more furniture. 

The student council had charge of 
all the work and bids were submitted 
for the construction. Low bidder on 
the work was Jim Hinson, '49, who 
completed the job except for the elec- 
trical work, which was done by Wea- 
ver Electric. 

A breakdown of the money spent 
would show that $1,568 was spent for 
the ceiling and wall, with th^ elec- 
trical work coming to $246. Of the 
$ 1,814 spent, $1,000 was received 
from I be Boird of Education and the 
remainder came from money earned 
at the concession stands and from 
student fees. 



__ Basketball Coach Is Married __ 

Reece Bohannon, assistant basket- 
lv 11 ccach, was married to Miss 
Velma Fesler, of Cedar Vale, on 
August 3, 1957. After a honeymoon 
trip to the Ozarks thev established 
their home at 317% North A. 



Positions As Starters 



With 16 lettermen returning, Head 
Coach Clint Webber and his new as- 
sistant, J. C. Loudeiback are direct- 
ing a football squad to what may 
yet prove to be one of the most success- 
ful seasons in many years at ACJC. 
More than 50 men were in uniform 
early in the season, for the largest 
turnout in Tiger history. 

Although many gaps were created 
by graduation, Coaches Webber and 
Louderback are confident that the re- 
turning lettermen, combined with the 
fine crop of new material on hand 
will be more than sufficient to carry 
the load. Competition is still keen 
for positions as mid-season approach- 
es. 

Lettermen returning included seven 
backs, Kenny Weber, Newkirk; Chuck 
Shepard, Clay Center; Cecil Reynolds, 
Winfield; Harold Cox, Stroud, Okla., 
Don Baker, Ark City. Linemen return- 
ing were Paul Bell, Bixby, Okla.; Ev- 
erette Rochelle, Ponca City; Dick 



Voss, Okla. City; Harold Mansell, 
Duncan, Okla.; Duane Pearce, Salina; 
Chuck Swayen, Winfield; Raymond 
Gray, Dewey, Okla.; George Graham, 
Kansas City, Mo.; and Robin Thorpe, 
Wichita. 

New additions to the Tiger grid 
squad included Dave Dunbar, Wichi- 
ta; Jerry Jones and Ken Daniels, Dew- 
ey; Gene Bur and Ray Smith, Ark 
City; Willie Boyd, Cushing, Okla.; 
Charles Cooper, Oxford; Loren Beck, 
Kansas City, Mo.; Mike Engel, Wel- 
lngton; Frank Swope and Harold Tal- 
ley, Newkirk. 

Linemen are Gene Masias, Dewey; 
Julian Llamas, Winfield; Ed White, 
Oxford; Jack Neff, Little River; Paul 
Longhofer, Salina; Buel Duncan and 
Larry Jordan, Ark City; Leon White, 
Gueda Springs; Larry Bush, Newkirk; 
Clint Ryan, Kansas City Mo.; Lyle 
Morris, Cushing; Bill Bartlett, Bob 
Buzzi, and Marion Jenista, Ark City. 



Miss Mary Wilson Awarded 
Master of Science Degree 

Miss Mary Wilson, instructor in 
business, was awarded the degree 
master of science in education, August 
23, at Kansas State Teachers College 
at Emporia. 

In fulfilling the requirements for 
the degree, Miss Wilson wrote a re- 
search problem on typing scholarship 
tests. She sent out questionnaires to 
180 high schools to find the advan- 
tages, disadvantages, and effective- 
ness of these tests. 



News Help Wanted 

Places still remain unfilled on the 
Tiger Tales news staff, and unless 
(hey are filled soon the publication 
may have to be suspended this se- 
mester. Interested persons may apply 
at room 109. 

Barbara Burris Terry Towell, and 
Leo Lawrence have signed definitely to 
work on the paper this semester. Vol- 
unteers who assisted in this issue in- 
cluded Tom B'ttle, Carolyn Dempsey, 
and Richard Bovdston. 



South Dakotan New Student 

Benedicta St. John, Harrold, South 
Dakota, is the newest college enrollee. 
Benedicta is one of five students hold- 
ing Indian Ag'ency scholarships, and 
is living at Chilocco. Her aim is to 
prepare for elementary teaching. She 
is a freshman. 



Norsemen Hand 
Bengals First Loss 

The Golden Norsemen of Miami 
Junior College took too many Ark 
City errors to hand the Tigers their 
first loss of the season, 19-0 at Miami, 
Sept. 27. 

The Norsemen wasted no time in 
scoring, as Jack Jones hit end Carl 
Bj'ker with a pass good for 10 yards 
snd a touchdown with only 3:10 gone 
in the first quarter. The play was set 
up when Miami recovered a fumble 
on the Tiger 10. 

Miami's second touchdown came 
after a series of punts, fumbles and a 
pass interception by Ken Daniels of 
the Tigers, and gave the Norsemen 
a 13-0 halftime advantage. 

Again offensive mistakes plagued 
the Tigers as the second half got 
under way, keeping them deep in their 
own territory. Outstanding defensive 
play by the forward wall, led by 
I yle Morris, Jack Neff, Buel Duncan, 
Paid Bell, and Raymond Gray kept 
the Miami offensive bottled and 
neither team could manage a sub- 
stantial drive during the third period. 

Half way through the final period, 
Mi.- mi intercepted an AC pass on the 
Tiger 37. Cox made a first down on 
the Bengal 26 from where Jack Jones 
went over for the TD to put the game 
out of reach for the Tigers. The 
Tigers definitely had trouble moving 
the ball as the Miami line gave up a 
net of 33 yards rushing and 30 yards 
through the air. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Three New Faces Crawford Is New 



Greet Students 
On Faculty Row 

Throe new teachers have been added 
to the faculty of the junior college for 
the 1957-58 academic year. They are 
J. C. Louderback, assistant football 
coach; Mrs. Evelyn Garner, instructor 
in home economics; and Everett Ma- 
lan, mechanical drawing. 

Mr. Louderback teaches eighth 
grade mathematics in junior high 
school, and is the tennis coach for 
junior high, senior high, and junior 
college. 

Mr. Louderback was graduated from 
Ark City high school and junior col- 
lege in 1953 and 1955. After graduat- 
ing from juco he went on to get his 
degree in mathematics and education 
at Southwestern college of Winfield 
last spring. He lettered in football, 
basketball, and tennis while attending 
school, and won the Kiwanis award 
as the most inspirational player of 
1954. 

While attending junior college Mr. 
I ouderback was married to Donna 
Waltrip, also from Ark City and 1955 
plum. They have two sons, Jay Alan, 
three years of age, and Erad Steven, 
two months old. 

"After five weeks of teaching _ in 
junior high I think it's terrific. I enjoy 
teaching the eighth grade so far. I'm 
also glad to see the enrollment of the 
juco increased from when I attended. 
Further education is helpful not only 
athletes but to everyone," Mr. Louder- 
back commented. 

Mrs. Evelyn Garner teaches home 
economics in juco. She received her 
bachelor's degree in education at Kan- 
sas State Teachers College, her mas- 
ter's degree and supervisors diploma in 
Household Arts education at Columbia 
University. Later sbe took graduate 
courses at Colorado State University, 
Kansas State Teachers College and 
Texas Womens University. 

Mrs. Garner's teaching experience 
bearan in the rural schools in S^ott 
and Reno counties. She has taught in 
grade school and high school at Scott 
City and in North Dakota State 
Teachers College. 

She has also worked in an orphans 
home, with the aged, and in secondary 
schools in Scott County and Marion 
County before coming to Arkansas 
City. 

Mrs. Garner's interests lie in listen- 
ing to the better forms of music, 
reading, religious activities, garden- 
ing, traveling, and in making new 
friends. 

Teaching mechanical drawing for 



Ping Pong Champ; 

Frank Crawford, sophomore, emer- 
ged victorious in the annual fall table 
tennis men's singles tournament, last 
week, and Jim Brown, also a sopho- 
more, was runner-up. Crawford was 
awarded a copy of Tolsty's "War and 
Peace" as the winner's prize in an 
assembly ceremony, October 3. It was 
the first event of the fall inti"amural 
program. 

Women players have been slow to 
complete the opening round of their 
play, and winners were not available 
as Tiger Tales went to press. Thirty- 
two men participated in the tourney, 
but women numbered less than a do- 
zen. 



Open House Tonight 

Announcement of the first of a ser- 
ies of Thursday evening open house 
events for college students, on October 
10, was made by Dan Kahler, faculty 
sponsor of intramural play. The event 
will be held in the auditorium-gymna- 
sium, and table tennis and volleyball 
for either men or women will provide 
entertainment. 

Kahler said Tuesday that the open 
house is an experiment, and that if 
there is sufficient interest the gym 
will be reserved regularly for the 
play, at least until the basketball 
season opens. The building will be 
open from 6:30 until 9:30. Teams will 
be selected from those attending. A 
volleyball tourney is a possibility. 

Gym shoes or stocking feet will be 
required for play on the gym floor, 
Kahler pointed out. 

Tournament play in intramural bas- 
ketball will start soon, Kahler said, 
and both men and women should be 
forming teams for play. 



Ping Pong Balls Available 

Tiger ping-pongers had good news 
this week when the Student Council 
purchased a gross of table tennis balls 
for resile to students. Tournament 
quality balls are available from Ever- 
ette Rochelle, clubroom stewai'd, or 
Buel Duncan, his assistant for 15 cents 
each, or in lots of six for 80 cents. 

the juco is Everett Malan. Mr. Malan 
earned his master's degree at Colo- 
rado State, and did undergraduate 
work at Southwest Missouri State, of 
Springfield. 

Before coming to Ark City. Mr. 
Malan taught four years at Pierce 
City, Mo., high school, and at March- 
field, Mo. for two years. He replaces 
McKinley Ghramm, a veteran instruc- 
tor, who is now at Sacramento, Calif. 



Gary Miller, 
Gerry Stover 
Class Presidents 



Gary Miller, Winfield, and Gerry 
Stover, Ark City, were elected soph- 
omore and freshman class presidents, 
respectively, in a general election by 
the student body, September 20. 

Del Heidebrecht, Inman, is sopho- 
more vice president; Betty Cotter, 
Ark City, is secretary; and Harold 
Cox, Stroud, Okla., and Sydney Smith, 
Ark City, are student council repre- 
sentatives. 

Mike Engel, Wellington, was named 
freslVnan vice president; Marilyn 
Lambert, Arkansas City, secretary; 
and Bill Bartlett and John Cary, both 
of Ark City, student council represen- 
tatives. 

Other candidates for the sophomore 
offices were Marvin Daniels and 
Nancy Thomas, Ark City, president; 
Nancy Hatfield, Ark City, and Susie 
Walker, Newkirk, vice president; 
Joyce Foltz and Julie Harper, both of 
Ark City, secretary; Frank Crawford, 
Ann Harman, Norma Simons of Ark 
City, and Harold Mansell, Duncan, 
Okla., student council representatives. 

Gene Burr and Lawrence Baldwin, 
Ark City, were other freshman can- 
didates for president; Anita Belew and 
Charles Reid, Ark City, for vice presi- 
dent; Karen Keown and Libby Thomp- 
son, Ark City, secretary; and Kenny 
Dunbar, Carol Stone, Floyd West, and 
Ray DeLong, all of Ark City, for 
student council representatives. 



Dempsey Heads TAC; 
Club to Build Float 

Carolyn Dempsey, was elected presi- 
dent of the Tiger Action club at its 
organization meeting September 23. 
Virginia Kahler was named vice presi- 
dent, Bonnie Utt secretary, and Mrs. 
Sandra Rankin student council re- 
presentative. All officers are freshmen. 

First major project for the club will 
be the constructon of a junior college 
float for the annual Arkalalah parade, 
November 2. Standard theme of the 
parade this year is "international un- 
derstanding," and the college float 
will follow the theme. 

"Work on the college float has al- 
ready started," Carolyn said, "and 
we would greatly appreciate all pos- 
sible help from the student body. We 
will welcome any Juco student who 
has a free hour and is willing to work.' 

Funds for the project were approp- 
riated by the Student Council. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1957 



Tigers Gain Most, But 
Maverick PAT 
Wins by 14-13 Count 

In a very tense and exciting football 
game, the A. C. Tigers were handed 
their second straight defeat of the 
season, Oct. 3, 14 to 13 by the fired-up 
Mavericks of Northern Oklahoma 
Junior College of Tonkawa. For the 
first time this season it was the 
Tiger defense which faltered as the 
Mavericks came from behind, after 
the Tigers had scored the go-ahead 
touchdown in the fourth quarter, to 
win in the closing minutes of the 
game. 

It was Tonkawa who scored first, 
recovering a fumble on the first play 
of the game, on the Tiger 20. After 
five plays put the ball on the 4, Sim- 
son scored with 1 :48 gone in the game. 
Smith converted. 

The Bengal's first counter came late 
in the first quarter after the Tigers 
held and forced Tonkawa to punt, 
Weber hit Ken Daniels with a pass 
o-ood for 21 to the Maveick 29. Weber 
got 8 to the Tonkawa 21. Harold 
Talley then took a Weber pitch-out 
and went the remaining 21 yards for 
the TD. The conversion was blocked. 

The Tigers got their last TD in the 
fourth quarter. AC forced Tonkawa to 
punt and Dave Dunbar returned the 
kick 35 yards to the AC 40. Dunbar 
got three to the 43. Then Weber hit 
Daniels on the Maverick 40-yard line 
Daniels covered the remaining 40 yard 
untouched and AC led, 13-7. 

The Mavericks took the ensuing 
kickoff and, with consistent gains, 
Loth on the ground and in the air, 
moved off from their own 30 to theAO 
16 where Shoemaker went over to tie 
the game. Smith's kick was again good 
and Tonkawa went ahead to stay. 

Playing his first game as a starter, 
Harold Talley repeatedly electrified 
the crowd with a beautiful exhibition 
of open field running. Combined with 
Dave Dunbar, the pair accounted for 
most of the Tigers rushing yardage. 
Daniels thrilled the crowd by his pass 
s Hatching. 



To be Heard October 15 
First Call for Cagers 

First call for Tiger basketball play- 
ers will be issued October 15, Coach 
Dan Kahler announced today. 

Kahler expects about 30 candidates 
to report for the first workouts, which 
will be largely conditioning exercises. 
Three lettermen will be among the 
initia group, Del Heidebrecht and Don 
Miller, Inman, and John Smith, New- 
ton. Dave Dunbar, Wichita guard, 
will not report until the completion of 
the current grid season. 



Ancient Feud 
With Grizzlies 
Resumes Friday 

The Ark City Tigers will be out to 
avenge the 29-19 loss of last year as 
they journey to El Dorado, Friday 
night to play the Grizzlies in a Jay- 
hawk Juco Conference tilt. The Griz- 
zlies are one of the most respected 
foes on the Tiger schedule having run 
up the second highest score of any 
team on the Bengals, 71-0 in 1951. The 
Grizzlies have also taken three out of 
the last five contests from the Tigers. 
The Arks will also be out to keep 
their conference record unblemished 
as they stand undefeated in league 
play, with a two wins and no loss re- 
cord. 

The Arks will then be at home to 
the Red Ravens of Colfeyville the 
following Saturday night. The Ravens, 
defending national champions, always 
prove to be tough competition for the 
Tigers, but have found the going to be 
a little rough this season and now 
stand at two wins and one loss in con- 
ference play. 

October 26 will find the Tigers at 
Dodge City, where they will meet the 
current leaders of the league. 

November 1 will again find the 
Tigers on the road, this time in a tilt 
against the Pratt Beavers. The fans 
who made the long journey to Pratt 
last year will remember the hard- 
fought game and the caliber of play 
turned in by the Beavers. The Beavers 
have shown surpising strength in the 
early part of this season holding the 
powerful Red Ravens of Coffeyville to 
a one touchdown 6-0 victory by the 
Ravens, and beating Garden City. 
6 

Arks Bust Broncs 
!n Driving Rain, 14-0 

An alert and unyielding defense 
proved to be all that was necessary as 
the Tigers romped to a 14-0 football 
victory against the Garden City Bronc- 
busters on rain-soaked Curry Field 
September 20. More than an inch of 
rain fell during the first half. 

With eight minutes gone in the 
first perod, Ark City's tackle Jack 
Neff scooped up a Bronc fumble on 
the Garden 6-yard line an went over 
for the first touchdown. Harol Cox 
Tigers led, 7-0. 
plunged for the exta point and the 

Early in the third period, when the 
rain had let up, the Tigers, after hold- 
ing the Broncs, took over in downs and 



Parsons Cardinals 
Are 31-6 Victims 
In Season Opener 

A first half defensive stalemate was 
quickly turned into an offensive run- 
away in the second half as the Tigers 
scored almost at will in routing the 
Parsons Cardinals, 31-6, in the sea- 
sons' opener for both teams. 

On the opening kickoff of the se- 
cond half, Parsons fumbled on their 
own 9. With Ken Weber quarter- 
backing, Dave Dunbar went over 
standing up on the first play from 
scrimmage. Frank Swopes' conver- 
sion was no good and the Tigers led, 
6-0. Parsons ran two plays following 
the kick-off and again fumbled on 
their 15. Dunbar got six to the 9 and 
a five-yard penalty against Parsons 
moved it to the 4, where Ken Weber, 
again quarterbacking, handed off to 
Willie Boyd, who plunged for the TD. 
Swopes' conversion was blocked and 
Ark City led 12-0 with 2 minutes 10 
seconds gone in the half. In the third 
quarter, after Parsons had punted to 
the 50, the Tigers moved 26 yards in 
four plays, and then Dunbar took a 
delayed handoff from Weber to go 
the remaining 24 yards for the TD. 
Shepard's conversion was good and 
the Tigers led, 19-0. 

Shortly afterwards, Parsons got 
their only touchdown on a pass play 
good for 25 yards. 

Revenge came quickly as the Tigers 
moved the ball 66 yards after the 
kickoff to the Parsons' 23, where Vern 
Hottle took Mike Engel's handoff to 
go over for the Tiger's fourth TD. 
Chuck Swayden's tremendous catch 
of Mike Engel's pass, good for 27 
yards, was the long gainer in the 
drive. 

The Tigers got their last touchdown 
in the waning minutes of the game 
after the Cardinals fumbled with Dick 
Voss recovering on the Parsons 40. 
Cecil Reynolds, Cecil Johns, and Don 
Baker were constant gainers on the 
drive, with Baker going over from 
the one for the TD. The conversion 
attempt by Shepard was again no 
good. 

marched 44 yards for theor second, 
touchdown, with Chuck Shepad going 
over on a quarterback keeper. Shepard 
plunged for the extra point. 

That was the ball game as the two 
teams battled the remainder of the 
game without either team being able 
to move the ball due to the condition 
of the field. Vey fine defensive play 
was demonstrated by both squads. 

It was the second conference vic- 
tory for the Bengals and placed atop 
the heap in loop standings. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



JL J^JLJtjkD 



THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1957 No. 2 





Queen Alalah XXVI, Sydney Smith, junior college sophomore, appears after 
her coronation with her court, consisting of Nancy Hatfield and Pat Colglazier, 
left, and Martha Lallman and Nancy Thomas, right. Queen and court domi- 
nated Arkalalah activities, October 31 to November 2, Arkansas City's most 
gala annual event. (Eric Jacobson Photos.) 




Car: lyn Denipsey, Tiger Action Club president, and J. Kelsey Day, club spon- 
sor, put the finishing touches to the junior college float for the Arkalalah pa- 
rade. Gary Radetnacher makes Ike he's a worker with a hammer, and Fatollah 
Pejham looks on. the float placed second in its class in the judging. 



Tiger Gridmen 
To Crown 
Queen Friday 

Junior College football players will 
crown their 1957 grid queen Friday 
night at half-time ceremonies at the 
Hutchinson-Ark City game, the Stu- 
dent Council decided in special meet- 
ing Tuesday morning. 

Candidates were chosen Tuesday 
evening by members of the grid squad, 
all college women being eligible for 
the nomination. "Chuck" Clayton, stu- 
dent vice-president and a Tiger quar- 
terback was in charge of the nomina- 
tion procedure. 

Carolyn Denipsey, TAC president, 
was named to supervise the coronation 
ceremony, to provide crowns and the 
traditional football jewelry. Bill Cur- 
less was placed in charge of transport 
for the queen candidates and Harol 
Cox the souvenir football. Jim Lewis, 
John Cary, and Gerry Stover were 
named to set up the election machin- 
ery. Sydney Smith is in charge of ar- 
rangements for flowers. 

The student body is voting today to 
name the queen. Polls will be open in 
the front foyer until 4 p. m. 

A dance after the football game is 
being planned by the social committee, 
under chairmanship of Sharon Quick. 



Clark To Conference 

Don Clark, Student NEA president, 
has been invited to participate in the 
annual Kansas Governor's Conference 
on Education, Dec. 5 and 6. Clark 
said Tuesday he plans to attend. 

Fergus Still Cheering 

Jim Fergus, sophomore cheerleader 
last year, has been chosen cheerleader 
at Missouri Valley College, Marshall, 
Mo,, where he is enrolled as a junior 
this fall. 



Teachers on KSTA Program 

Three college faculty members were 
on the program for the 94th annual 
convention of the Kansas State Teach- 
ers Association, Nov. 7-8. They were 
J. K. Day, A. E. Maag, and P. M, 
Johnson, 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1957 



Tiger TaleS UTILE MAN ON CAMPUS by Dick Bibler 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during- the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 
Sports Editor Jerry Towell 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager — Don Clark 

Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 

Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 

Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes, 

Larry Fleming, Orman 

Wilson, Don Clark. 

Compositors — Marvin Fluis, Bill 

Goldsmith, Julian Llamas 



Basketballers To 
Return to Court 
In Just Two Weeks 



Eyes of sports-minded students 
turned to baskethall this week as the 
football season drew to a close, and 
specifically centered on the opening 
games for the Tip;er roundballers of 
Coach Dan Kahler. Only two weeks 
separate the final grid contest and the 
Vage opener, when Bethany, Minne- 
sota's touring five stops here Novem- 
ber 30. -"._. 

"Coach Kahler will have a nucleus of 
'four returning letterrnen, all of whom 
were- starters at- one time or another 
during the last season; They include 
Del Heidebreeht -iml Don Miller, 
trimau; John Smith, -'(Newton; and 
Dave Dunbar, Wichita. Dunbar will 
: not report for regular practice until 
next- week, at the- close of the football 
season. 

A fine crop of new faces greeted 
Kahler as he opened drills for the 
1958- season. These included Jerol 
Craves, Jim Lewis, Richard Mason, 
arid- Charles. Reid. of the 1957 Ark 
f'itv Bulldogs; Richard Boydston, 
Pittsburg; Howard Clark, Wmfield; 
Stan Craves, Oxford; Frank Grubb, 
Cuihing; Carlton Hamm, Lawrence; 
Boh Limine:, Easton; Ponis Pearev, 
PHlvdephia; Floyd Perry, Wichita; 
Charles Seymour, Lansing: and Alva 
Van E'ttPh, Bluff City. Clint Ryan, 
Kansas Citv, Mo.; is expected to re- 
port nfter football. 

Returning squad menihers from the 
19. r >7 Tiger crew include George Caven, 
Atlanta; and Ken and John Dabrow, 
Philadelphia. 

The Parsons Cardinals of the Jay- 
hawk League's Eastern Division, and 
an old and respected foe, will furnish 
opposition for the Bengals on Dec .7 




• "XHELPEP HIM WITH HIS MMKK-DIPNT KNOW HF WftS A«?^N^L5TtiD£Wl? 



Students, Public 
Invited To Hear 
Educational Leader 

Students and parents of the Ark- 
ansas City area were urged Wednes- 
day to hear Miss Ruth Stout, vice 
president of the National Education 
Association, November 13, at the 
junior high auditorium, when she 
spoke at a special program in ob- 
servance of American Education Week, 
at 8 p.m. 

The Arkansas City Teachers As- 
sociation then played host to city and 
county education groups of the South 
Central Kansas-Northern Oklahoma 
region, as well as the co-sponsors of 
American Education Week, the Amer- 
ican Legion and Parent-Teacher as- 
sociation^ 

Other outstanding features had 
been arranged for the event, according 
to A. E. Maag-, president of the local 
association. "Miss Stout is an excel- 
lent speaker, and the next president 
of the giant National Education As- 



sociation, she will demonstrate Kansas 
leadersip in the educational world." 
The event was conducted as an 
open meeting of the Arkansas City 
Teachers asociation. 



Float for Arkalalah Parade 
Built by Tiger Action Club 

A gayly colored float, depicting the 
lessons of peace at ACJC, seen last 
week in the annual Arkalalah parade, 
was the work of the Tiger Action 
Club. A $50 Student Council approp- 
riation furnished funds for the enter- 
prise. 

Carolyn Dempsey, TAG president, 
had as her helpers Pat Belew, Vir- 
ginia Nellis, Sandra Rankin, Leroy 
Byers, Buel Duncan, and Suzanne Wal- 
ker. Frame for the float body was 
built by Gary Miller and Allen Lock- 
ard of L. A. Chaplin's carpentry class. 
J. Kelsey Day, TAC sponsor, repre- 
sented the faculty in the preparations. 
A number of other students worked as 
odd times on the project, but the 
complete list of names was not avail- 
able 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Sydney Smith 
Is Crowne 



Alalah XXVI 



Sydney Smith, dark-eyed junior col- 
lege coed, was crowned Nov. 1 as 
Queen Alalah XXVI, to reign over 
the twenty-sixth renewal of the Ar- 
kansas City Arkalalah celebration. 

Earl Clayton, juco student presi- 
dent, placed the crown on the head of 
her majesty, and the royal scepter 
was presented the monarch of Ark- 
alalah by Mss Kay Winegarner, a 
member of the class of 1957 and the 
retiring queen. Miss Winegarner, now 
a junior at the University of Kansas, 
was crowned last year as Queen 
Alalah XXV. 

Four other rigidly selected candi- 
dates for the title served as princes- 
ses in the Queen's Court at the coro- 
nation ceremonies. They were Nancy 
Hatfield, Nancy Thomas, Martha 
Lallman, and Pat Colglazier. The 
relative standing in the annual bal- 
loting of the candidates other than 
the Queen v/as not revealed. 

The Arkalalah celebration, Ark- 
ansas City's annual Halloween Fes- 
tival, is sponsored by the Chamber of 
Commerce, and Dr. W. G. Weston 
was chairman of the 1957 Arkalalah 
committee. The selection and corona- 
tion of the queen to rule over - the 
festival is delegated to the city 
schools, under direction of the Cham- 
ber of Commerce Committee. The 
process of election of the queen in- 
volves, the selection of ten: top" can- 
didates by a rating process by- the 
junior college faculty and the' voting 
: on prepared ballots by student officers 
and citizens of the community chosen 
at random. It is believed that this 
random method of voting gives- as 
fair a spread as possible and brings in 
a representative sample. 

Only women who are regularly en- 
rolled sophomores carrying a schedule 
of studies, and who are unmarried 
may be chosen as candidates for Queen 
Alalah. 

An estimated 28,000 persons watch- 
ed the giant Arkalalah parade Sat- 
urday afternoon, ate at concession 
stands on the streets, visited a car- 
nival, and danced at six dances ar- 
ranged throughout the city. The Queen 
led the grand march at the Queen 's 
Kail Friday night after the coronation, 
dominated the parade with the float 
bearing her court, and was introduced 
Saturday night at a program featur- 
ing radio and television stars. . . 

Twenty-nine visiting queens, select- 
ed by surrounding communities, were 
quests of the city and were intro- 
duced at the coronation. Five foreign 
p-tudents attending Bethel and South- 



western colleges were also guests and 
were entertained at a brunch Satur- 
day in the college assembly room. 



"Americana" First Lyceum 

The American Trio, presenting a 
song and ballad history of the United 
States from 1800 to the present, Was 
scheduled for the first college lyceum 
program of the year, at 11 a. m. Wed- 
nesday. 



Seymour Seitchick, editor of Tiger 
Tales for 1954-55, was the author of a 
feature article in the Denver Post's 
Magazine, during September. Seit- 
chick teaches and coaches basketball 
at Kanorado, Kan. 



Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smith, Welling- 
ton, are the parents of a son, born 
October 23. They named him Andrew 
Whitney. Smith is a juco freshman. 



He's the other fellow 
. . . the one you hope will 
do it for you. 

But there are some 
things you can't trust to 
George . . . your children's 
schools, for instance. If 
you want better schools, 
the responsibility can't be 
delegated. You've got to 
be accurately informed 
yourself. You've got to 
be personally acquainted 
with the school staff . . . 
you've got to know how 
much the community is 
spending on its schools . . . 
what materials are avail- 
able . . . what's being 
taught. 

This is a good time 
to get the facts on your 
schools. And take George 
with you. Chances are he 
wants better schools for 
his children, too. 



OUR OWN RESPONSIBILITY FOR BETTER SCHOOLS 

American Education Week 

NOVEMBER 10-16 

llMlim SPONSORED IN THE PUBUC INTEREST BY —■—■■■ 




TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Beavers Knock 
Arks from 
Contention 

The Beavers of Pratt Junior Col- 
lege came from behind in the final 
quarter Nov.l to hand the Tigers a 
26-14 loss and virtually eliminate the 
Arks from the conference race. It 
was the second conference loss for 
the Tigers and their fourth for the 
season. They have four victories, all 
in conference play. 

Neither team's oflense started to 
move until the second quarter got 
underway, when the Tigers put to- 
gether their first scoring drive climax, 
ed when Harol Cox scored on a pitch- 
out from the two. Ken Weber con- 
verted and the Tigers led, 7-0. 

The Beavers got the tying touch- 
down with only 26 seconds left in the 
first half when Eddie Sanders passed 
to Jerry Helm for the TD. 

The Tigers got a short-lived lead 
late in the third period with Dunbar 
scoring from the one after a 25-yard 
drive started when Chuck Shepard re- 
covered a fumble. 

Pratt then marched 88 yards after 
the kickoff to hit paydirt, with Moer- 
ing scoring from 19 yards out. Rochelle 
blocked the conversion attempt and 
the Beavers were down, 13-14. 

The Tigers, unable to move the ball. 
punted after the first series after the 
kickoff and the Beavers promptly 
turned it into another scoring drive 
to go ahead, 20-14. 

The Beavers recovered a fumble on 
the following kick-off on the Tiger 18 
and five plays later scored to put the 
game away, 26-14. 

o 

ndy Pirates 
Write Finis to 
Ark Title Bid 

The Independence Pirates gave Ark 
City their third consecutive conference 
loss Nov. 6, and crushed all hopes for 
the Tigers to gain any part of the 
leairue crown. The loss also threw the 
battle for the runner-up spot into a 
< i't'ial three-way split between the 
Pirates, Ark City, and Coffeyville. 

Ind' nendence opened the scoring in 
the third period after recovering a 
Tiger fumble on the Ark City 30. 
(Vhat proved to he the winning touch- 
down come early in the final period 
after Dave Dunbar's attempted punt 



Lights Out — Dodge Wins 

Deans of the Kansas Jayhawk Juco 
Conference have handed the Tigers 
their first league loss of the season 
by voting 7-0 to consider the incom- 
plete game between Ark City and 
Dodge City complete and award the 
victory to the Conqs. The deans met 
at Hutchinson, October 29. 

Because of ligfht failure at the 
Dodge City field, the game was called 
with 4 minutes, 21 seconds remaining 
in the third quarter. Coach Clint Web- 
ber refused to move his team to an 
alternate field and the game was left 
unfinished and put in the hands of 
the league board for judgment. Dodge 
was leading at the time 14 to 6. 

o 

Tiger Rally Nips 
Coffeyvi lie's 
Red Ravens, 12-7 

In a brilliant "come-from-behind" 
effort, the Tigers of ACJC downed 
the Coffeyville Red Ravens, to keep 
their league record clean. 

This was entirely a team victory 
with both units coming through when 
needed most. The offensive unit got 
the two touchdowns when the chips 
were down and the defensive unit 
held the poweful Ravens when, late in 
the closing quarter, they appeared to 
be on their way to scoring what would 
have been the winning touchdown. 

After a defense-dominated first 
quarter, the Tigers found themselves 
trailing in the opening minutes of 
the second period. The Ravens recover- 
ed a Tiger fumble on the AC 15 and 
three plays later had their touchdown, 
with Kyle scoring from the 3. The ex- 
tra point was good and the Ravens 
led, 7-0. 

With six minutes gone in the four- 
th guarter, the Tigers put on their 
first real scoring bid, starting on their 
own 20 and climaxing the drive by 
Ken Weber scoring from the 1. Man- 
sell's fc ick was no good and the Tigers 
trailed, 6-7. 

Following the kickoff, the Tigers re- 
covered a Raven fumble, after three 
plays had been run by the Ravens, on 
the Coff'eyville 25. With only two min- 
utes remaining in the contest, Ken 



was blocked and the Pirates took over 
on the Tiger 10. Four plays later they 
had their touchdown and were ahead 
to stay, 12-0. 

Ark Citv's only touchdown en me 
late in the final period after Ken 
Daniels had intercepted a Pirate pass 
and returned it to the Independence 
30. In two carries, Harold Talley 
moved the ball to the two. Ken Weber 
went to the one and Talley scored. 



Bengals Clobber 
Grizzlies 40-0 in 
Offensive Display 

Showing their most well-balanced 
attack of the season, the Tigers 
marched to their third consecutive 
Jayhawk Juco League victory, over 
the El Dorado Grizzlies, 40-0. It was 
a magnificient display of offensive 
ability, the Arks compiling a net 
total of 524 yards while the rock-wall 
defense limited the Bruins to 103 
yards. 

The Bengals wasted no time in 
showing the 2500 El Dorado fans 
what was in store as they marched 35 
yards to score. Ark City received the 
opening kick-off on their own 15 and 
in six plays had put the ball on the 
ED 37. There Dave Dunbar took a Ken 
Weber hand-off and went all the way 
for the first of six touchdowns for the 
Tigers. Harold Mansell converted, and 
the Tigers led, 7-0. 

The Tigers got their next touchdown 
when El Dorado fumbeled a beautiful- 
ly executed quick kick on their own 
5-yard line, with George Graham mak- 
ing the recovery. Talley moved the ball 
to the 1, and from there Weber went 
over on the keeper play. Mansell again 
converted. 

Later in the second quarter, after 
the defense had again come through 
the Bengals wound up with the ball on 
their own 29 after taking over on 
downs. On the second play, Ken Dan- 
iels hit Dunbar with a pass good for 
71 yards and the Tigers' third touch- 
down. 

As the second half opened, AC recov- 
ered a Bear fumble on the El Dorado 
34 and after three plays, Don Baker 
covered the last 19 yards on a quick 
opener. Mansell's kick was again good 
and the Tigers led 27-0. 

Early in the fourth guarter, the de- 
fense again came through when 
Daniels intercepted a Grizzly pass 
on the AC 37. With Baker and Cecil 
Reynolds doing most of the work the 
Tigers moved to a first and goal sit- 
uation on the Bruin 1-yard line. Mike 
Engle scored on a keeper pi ,y and 
the Tigers led, 33-0 after Mansell's 
kick was blocked. 

Late in the quarter, Chuck Shepard 
intercepted a Bear pass on the A r *f>. 
Weber hit Mansell with a pass good 
to the 47 of Fl Dorado. On the next 
play, Harold Tally went all the way 
to wrap up the touchdown barrage. 

Weber again plunged for the score 
after Harold Talley and a Hottle to 
Weber pass had moved the 1)j>H to the 
2-yard marker. Mansell's kick was 
hlocked but the Timers were able to 
preserve their 12-7 lead. 




Arkansas City 

It. 



VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, NOV. 14, 1957 



No. 3 



22 Scholarships 
Winners Are 
Announced 

Twenty-two Arkansas City Junior 
College students have each been 
awarded $50 scholorships by seven 
local civic organizations and the col- 
lege. The students are given $25 at 
the beginning of each semester to help 
pay fees and book expenses. 

Winners were picked for the awards 
from the applications presented during 
the spring and summer. A scholarship 
committee composed of Dr. Paul M. 
Johnson, J. Kelsey Day, Allen Maag, 
Miss Mary Margaret Williams, and 
Dean K. R. Galle selected the students 
to receive the scholarships. 

Basis for awards are general char- 
acter, need, citizenship, contribution 
the person can make to the school, 
and scholarship of the individual. 

Donors and winners are as follows: 

Kiwanis Club: Carol Stone and 
Joyce Foltz, Arkansas City. 

Rotary Club: Betty Cotter, Ark- 
ansas City; John Ryman, Oxford. 

Lions Club: Martha Lallman, Ark- 
ansas City; Marvin Daniels, Dexter. 

National Secretaries Association: 
Lexy Wolffrum, South Haven. 

Business and Professional Women: 
Virginia Nellis, Cedar Vale. 

Delta Kappa Gamma: Ann Harman, 
Arkansas City. 

C. E. St John Chapter of S. N. E. 
A.: Sharon Quick, Arkansas City. 

Junior College: Carolyn Dempsey, 
Bonnie Utt, Virginia Kahler, Nancy 
Hatfield, Jack Selan, Loren Fresh, 
Elaine Coffelt, Doris Reed, Donald 
Clark, Gaye Nell Wells, Arkansas 
City; Lorene Copeland, Mulvane; Gary 
Metcalf, Cedar Vale. 



Biology Department Gets 
Two New Microscopes 

A welcome surprise came to the 
biology department last week when 
two new microscopes were placed in 
the laboratory. These are the first 
new microscopes in a great many 
years and are needed quite badly be- 
cause the students have to work to- 
gether on looking through the miero- 
scepes. This loses a lot of time. 



Dates to Remember Students To 



Dec-13-H. S. vs Winfield, here 
Dec._14_Tigers vs. Iola, there 
Dec. 17_ Tigers vs. St Johns, here 
Dec-19-Tigers vs. Independence, 

there 
Dec..20_Christmas Recess begins, 

3:46 p.m. 
Dec._20_Christmas-Alumni party, 9 

p. m. 
Dec._25_ Merry Christmas 
Dec._27_Tigers vs. Alumni basket- 
ball 
Jan. _1_ Happy New Year 
Jan. 2-4 BB Tourney, Big Spring, 

Tex. 
Jan._6_Classwork resumes, 8:10 a.m. 
Jan._8_Tigers vs. Coffeyville, there 



Student Council 



Purch 



Dp 



rchases uivans, 
Soft Drink Vender 

Four new divans have been pur- 
chased by the Student Council for the 
recreation room. They will provide 
comfort for the students when they 
get weary of lessons and want to sit 
down and rest for a while. Two large, 
divans cost $130 and two smaller di- 
vans valued at $150 are on order. The 
large divans are red and turquiose. 
These purchases were made by a com- 
mittee consisting of Sidney Smith and 
Everett Rochelle. 

Another purchase made recently by 
the Student Council was the new Dr. 
Pepper vending machine which had 
been rented previously. The pop ma- 
chine cost $200 and will probably pay 
for itself in about a year. The two 
soft-drink venders are expected to pro- 
vide enough income to pay for club- 
room equipment and steward service. 
— — -o— 

17-Day Christmas Recess 
Scheduled for Collegians 

A 17-day Christmas vacation is in 
store for college students and faculty 
this year. Classes will be dismissed, at 
3:46 p.m., Decemher 20, and will re- 
convene at 8:10 a.m., January 6. Two 
college events will take place on the 
local scene during the holiday, the 
annual Alumi- Christmas party, 9. to 
12 p.m. December 20, and the annual 
Alumni-Tiger basketball game, 7:45 to- 
ll p.m., December 27,' -i- - 



Welcome 
Alumni, Dec 20 

"I'll Be Home For Christmas" is 
the theme chosen by the Social Com- 
mittee for the annual Alumni-Christ- 
mas Dance. It will be held on Friday, 
December 20 in the junior college aud- 
itorium from 9 'til 12. 

The Christmas party is the tradi- 
tional homecoming for the alumni and 
has been held annually since the 30's. 
It began as a tea for the old grads 
under the direction of the Junior Col- 
lege Dinner Club, a speech organ- 
ization sponsored by Misa Pauline 
Sleeth. 

Entertainment at intermission will 
be furnished by students will include 
a song by Elaine Coffelt, a musical 
interlude by an organ student, and 
Gary Rademacher's presentation of the 
theme, "I'll Be Home For Christmas". 

Decorations will be under direct- 
ions of the social committee, con- 
sisting of Mary Cotter, Norma Simons 
Marvin Daniels, Sidney Smith, Fred 
Reimer, Clint Ryan, and Sharon Quick, 
chairman. Miss Henrietta Courtright, 
and Miss Mary Wilson are sponsors. 



Mary Cotter Is Elected 
German Club President 

Mary Cotter was elected president 
of the newly organized "Der Deutsche 
Verein" the German Club, Nov. 19. 
The organization-meeting was held 
in her home. Other officers elected 
were Mrs. Hazel Moore, vice pres- 
ident; Mrs. Jean Johnson, secretary; 
John Gay, treasurer; and Eric Jacob- 
sen, student council representative. 

Following a short business meeting 
a small program was presented. Max 
Gragert sang "Im Wernderschonin 
Monat Mai," and Mrs. Moore sang 
"Wiegenliecl" by Brahms. 

Others pi-esent at the organization 
meeting were Irene Howk, Diane Rine- 
■ hart, Clint Ryan, Kenneth Weber, 
James Wynd, Larry Whaley, Robert 
Trexler, Eldon Schnelle, Eugene Dick- 
ey, and Miss Anne Hawley, adviser. 
Guests Were Leslyn Moore and Yung 
Chull Kim. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



DECEMBER 12, 1957 



Tiger Tales Coaches 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Anita Belew, 

Carolyn Dempsey, Ruth 
Heck 

Sports Editor Jerry Towell 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager — Don Clark 

Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 

Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 

Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes, 

Larry Fleming, Orman 

Wilson, Don Clark. 

Compositors — Marvin Fluis, Bill 

Goldsmith, Julian Llamas 

Lions Club Host 

At Annual 

Banquet for Gridmen 

'Cliff Spe'egle, head' coach" of the 
Oklahoma State College, was the 
speaker for the annual Lions Club 
football banquet held- at the VFW on 
Dec. 10. The -speaker is usually a 
coach from either Kansas or Okla- 
homa. - - 

This banquet has been held annually 
for- the last 29 -years except for a 
ecu-pie years during war time. It is 
sponsored by the Lions for the foot- 
ball players from Junior College, 
Senior High School and Chilocco. 

Awards were given to the most out- 
standing player and the most valuable 
player. A turkey dinner was served to 
the players and guests. 

Tickets for the banquet were sold 
by the Lion Club members to the gen- 
eral public. Each ticket pays the way 
of the purchaser and of one of the 
football players. 




Rev. Robert Stevenson 
Is Thanksgiving; Spenker 

The arrival of Sputnick was turned 
into a theme for Thanksgiving by 
the Rev. Robert Stevenson, minister 
of the First Presbyterian church, in 
his sermoriette to junior college stu- 
dents in the annual Thanksgiving pro- 
gram, November 25. 

The scripture was read by Ann 
Harman, and J. Kelsey Day, instruc- 
tor in biological science, led the prayer 
service. Max Gragert sang "How Great 
Thou- Ait." A special nUmber, "For 
the Beauty of the Earth", arid a choral 
arren was presented by the college 
- h '•? . '■ •' 



College athletic coaches look for- 
ward to using the new school bus, 
with much anticipation. It was deliver- 
ed to the Board of Education last 
week. 

Coach Clint Webber was quoted as 
saying, "It is really nice and will be 
handy, especially for football season. 
The league limits 33 boys suiting up 
for the games but with the larger 
bus most everyone will be able to go 
even if they don't get to play." 

Dan Kahler's basketball team, will 
be the first Tiger team to use the 
streamlined International bus when 
they travel to Iola, Saturday. They are 
leaving at 2:30 p.m. that afternoon. 
The high school used it for the first 
time last Friday when they played 
Wichita East. 

It is a 41-passenger bus with power 
steering, air brakes, and reclining 
seats. There are storage compart- 
ments on either side and a large rack 
en top of the bus at the rear. 

One nice feature about the bus that 
Mr. Kahler mentioned, is that each 
player can pack his own bag instead 
of doubling up as has been done in 
the past. 

In case some girls get the idea 
that they would like to ride home 
from a game with a bus load of boys, 
they had better forget it. There's a 
regulation -that- only those associated 
with the teeam may ride on the bus. 
Tough luck, huh? 





Band, Early Era Cheerleaders 
Liven up First 
Basketball Pep Assembly 

A parade of students representing 
cheerleaders through different eras 
highlighted the first pep assembly of 
the basketball season Friday, Dec- 
ember 6. Those participating in the 
program were Everett Rochelle as 
the cave man, Del Heidebrecht and 
Don Miller as King Arthur's knights, 
Kindra Shivley portrayed the Gibson 
girl, Sherry . Lewis was the flapper 
"femihe r fa-tale," and A. J. Mori is as 
the modern hep cat. The 1957-58 bas- 
ketball squad was introduced by coach 
Dan Kahler. 

The largest crowd of the year at- 
tended the pep assembly with nearly 
eveiy seat "filled. ' ; '' 

Students were led into the junior- 
college auditorium by' the pep band. 
This was the second time this year 
the pep band appeared in a pep as- 
sembly. Lack of players iri the band 
prevented it from playing at the pre- 
vious assemblies. '. ' 

The program was planned by Kindra 



U. S. Far Ahead of 
Russia, Commentator 
Telis Student Body 

"When anyone says that we are be- 
hind Russia in science, he is naive," 
Harrison Wood, ABC news com- 
mentator told junior college students 
in assembly December 5. "Whatever 
Russia has, the West gave it. Sputnik 
and Muttnik were clever propaganda 
tricks of a distressed and hysterical 
dictator trying to save his skin. His 
government will fall within the next 
year." 

The Chinese Red government, Wood 
said, will make a deal with the 
government of the Republic of China, 
and Chiang will return to the main- 
land soon, because Chaing has a mod- 
ern army and Mao is in trouble and 
cannot get aid from the USSR. Some 
face-saving scheme for Mao may be 
attempted, but Chiang will head a 
government on the mainland either 
by conquest or infiltration. 

Russia will not start a war against 
the United States, Wood averred, be- 
cause Russians understand the United 
States, and know they cannot win. 

The purpose of his lecture was to 
reveal the unprinted facts behind in- 
ternational news headlines, but the 
anecdotes and experiences Mr. Wood 
has had with world leaders, of both 
free and Communist countries, filled 
his program with interest and infor- 
mation. 

Mr.Woods voice is considered one of 
the best on radio, and he was recently 
rated by a lecture agent as one of the 
five greatest speakers on the Amer- 
ican platform today. 

Three lyceum numbers remain on 
the year's schedule for college stu- 
dents. They include these dates: 
Feb. 5: Joe "Mr. Broadway" Calla- 
way, humorous entainer, with ra- 
dio, TV, screen, and stage exper- 
ience. 
Mar. 26: Robert M. Zimmerman, 
Canadian Olympic swimmer and 
deep-sea diver, who tells fascinat- 
ing stories of adventure in hunt- 
; ing sunken treasure. 

April 14: John C. Metcalfe, prize- 
winning journalist and lecturer, 
who will discuss the world's trou- 
ble spots. : 

Shivley, cheerleader, Twila Gilmore, ' 
and Virginia Kahler, TAG program 
chairman. ' '■''.. 



DECEMBER 12, 1957 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Anita Be!ew 
Crowned as 
Gridiron Queen 

Anita Belew, a red-haired freshman 
beauty, was crowned 1957 Football 
Queen, November 15, in a special half- 
time ceremony at Curry Field. Co- 
captain Harold Cox placed the crown 
on the queen's head and gave her the 
traditional kiss. Co-captain Raymond 
Cray presented the lesser crowns to 
the two princesses in attendance to 
the queen, Betty Cotter, sophomore, 
and Gaye Nell Wells, freshman. 

Escorts for the candidates were 
Gene Anstine, Jerry Anstine, and Bill 
Curless. The committee in charge of 
arrangements included Sidney Smith, 
Carolyn Dempsey, Chuck Shepherd, 
Eill Curless, and Harold Cox. 

Mary Mast presented the gold foot- 
ball and chain to the queen and Caro- 
lyn Dempsey gave her the bouquet of 
mums. Virginia Kahler laid the gold 
football in the hands of the queen's 
escort. 

Tiger footballers toasted their queen 
by a rousing 27-14 victory over the 
Hutchinson Blue • Dragons, and the 
entire student body honored her and 
her court at an after-game social in 
the college clubroom. 

Basketball Dad 
Provides Trophy for 
Best Cager-Student 

Dave Dabrow,. father of Tiger Bas- 
ketballers Ken and John Dabrow, has 
donated to the Junior College a trophy 
to be awarded, at the end of the spring 
semester, to the Bengal basketball 
player who achieves the highest scho- 
last : c rating for the school year. 

The award will stand, Coach Dan 
Kahler believes, not only as an incen- 
tive to the individual player, but as 
proof that the majority of the athletes 
enrolled in college are. here for the 
purpose of acquiring an education and 
not merely because of the athletic 
program. 

To be eligible for the award, the 
player must be a sophomore, partici- 
pate in basketball for two years, and 
bo a letterman his second year. The 
trophy has been on display in the- 
office show case. 

The trophy will remain college 
property with the winner's name in- 
scribed on a separate plaque in the- 
trophy cas§. ; . . ....'..,. 



Everbody Wins with a Pretty Queen 




Queen Anita Belew poses, following her coronation, with her court. Left 
to right: Princess Betty Cotter, Co- Captain Raymond Gray, Queen Anita, 
Co-Captain Harold Cox, Princess Gay e Nell Wells. . . 



It's Time Again for 
Juco Politicians 
To File Candidacies 

Student council members are mak- 
ing preparation for election of a new. 
president to serve for the 1958 semes- 
ters. .. . ■;: ■. • 

Any person wishing to tile as a can- 
didate for the office should see Martha 
Lallman, council secretary, or Dr. Paul 
Johnson immediately. The following 
ordinances shall be followed by those 
persons wishing to run. 

"All candidates shall file a declara- 
tion of intent in the form provoded by 
the Student Council, such declaration 
to be filed with the Secretary of the 
Council by the end of the school day 
following January 10 of each year. 

"The candidate must be a regularly 
enrolled student, with 14 semester 
hours credit earned during the im- 
mediately prior semester to any se- 
mester in which he serves as preside 
mester in which he serves as presi- 
dent, and furthur, must have attained 
and maintain during his service 
marks certified as average by the 
Dean of the Junior College." 

Under the constitutional provision 
the Student Council president will 
serve during the second semester of 
one academic year and the first se- 
mester of another year. Purpose of 



this is to provide-* carryover of stu- 
dent leadership. 

Earl Clayton, present presiding of- 
ficer of the organization, had this to 
say about his closing term: 

"During the past two semesters 
it has been' my pleasure and responsi- 
bility to head your student council. 
For a major part of the current se- 
mester I have not fullfilled my respon- 
sibilities. This is due to a totally, un- 
forsee.n alteration of my personal af- 
fairs.. However, I would not have 
shirked my duties as student council 
president had I not. been completely 
sure vice president Chuck Shepherd 
would be proficient and consientious 
enough to take Over these duties com- 
pletely. I am sure members of the 
council will agree with me in this." . . 



Don Baker has been elected presi- 
dent of the local chapter of the Dis- 
tributive Education Clubs of America 
for the 1957-58 school year. Gene An- 
stine is vice president, Rita Potucek 
is secretary-reporter, Morris White 
treasurer, Bill Curless Student Coun- 
cil .representative, and Loren Fresh 
parliamentarian. 

A. Halloween party has been the 
chief social event of the first semester, 
and. a Christmas party is being con- 
sidered. Club members have spent 
three hours in the- last week on selling 
ads 'for the Tiger', school annual, with 
good results,; A... trip to examine. -a 
Wichita department 'store is planned 
for January. — .- 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



DECEMBER 12, 1957 



Arks to Pirate 
Stronghold for 
First Road Test 

Five individual tests and a tourna- 
ment at Big Spring, Tex., face the 
Tiger basketballers in the next month, 
as they prepare for the conference 
opener here January 10, against the 
Pratt Beavers. 

First road trip of the season, on 
Saturday, will send the Arks to Iola, 
to meet the Red Devils, who last year 
fell before the Kahlermen 84-67 and 
65-53. Then St. Johns sends her bat- 
tling Eagles to invade the Tiger lair 
next Tuesday night. The Johnnies will 
also be after revenge for a string of 
straight defeats dating back to 1952. 

Old grad Bob Sneller will lead his 
Independence Pirates in defense of the 
home court against the invading 
Tigers December 19, in the final pi-e- 
Christmas outing. Ark alumni will 
test the Bengals in a holiday Quarter- 
back Club game, December 27. Then 
the Tigers will be off for Texas for 
the Big Spring tourney, January 2 to 
4. They will return to defend against 
the Coffeyville Ravens, who wrecked 
the Tiger go-cart in last year's siz- 
zling state championship play-offs. 
—— & 

P 

Tiger Victim; 

B's Get No. 29 

In a battle that was touch and go 
for three quarters of the alloted time, 
the Tigers finally pulled away from an 
equally hard-running crew of Parsons 
Cardinals Saturday night, to win 59- 
47. At the same time the Bengal B's 
also chalked up their second win of the 
season and extended their consecutive 
victory string to 29, topping the Wel- 
lington All-Stars 60 to 45. 

Ark who entered the varsity game 
included Dunbar, who scored 14 
points; Miller, 6; Hamm, 4; Smith, 
3; Heidebrecht, 24; Lewis, 2; J. 
Graves, 3; Perry, 3; and Grubb, S. 
Graves, J. Dabrow, and Reid. Smith 
was cited by Coach Dan Kahler for 
his outstanding defensive play. Eng- 
land and Whetzel led the Card attack 

Bengals in. the . Wellington melee 
included Clark, 6 points: Ryan, 2: K. 
Dabrow, 6-, Caver, 16; Cary, 4; Boyd- 
ston, 4- P^-rv. 4; Jordan, 1; S. 
Graces, 2; Reid, 4; Liming, 16; and 
White. Mason, and Reynold*. The 
young Arks virtually ran the older 
All-Stars into the ground in the final 
stages. "•■ ' 



Tigers Second in 
Loop Play; 16 Men 
End Grid Careers 

With 16 sophomores playing their 
final game, the Ark City Tigers closed 
their 1957 grid season with a victory 
over the Hutchinson Blue Dragons to 
win second place in the Jayhawk Juco 
Conference and an even .500 standing 
for the season. 

The Tigers compiled a record of 
five wins and the same number of loss- 
es, beating Parsons, Garden City, El 
Dorado, Coffeyville and Hutchinson. 
They dropped games with Miami of 
Oklahoma, Tonkawa, Pratt, Dodge 
City and Independence. All five of the 
victories were in conference play to 
give the Bengals a five and three re- 
cord in league play and runner-up 
position behind the Dodge City Conqs, 
who led the league with an 8-0 record. 

The sixteen sophomores playing 
their final game were Dave Dunbar, 
Cecil Reynolds, Ken Weber, Harrold 
Mansell, Larry Bush, Duane Pearce, 
Paul Longhcfer, Everett Rochelle, 
Paul Bell, Ramond Gray, George 
Graham, and Dick Voss. 

o— — — — 



B. 



engais win 



arsons oecon 



Second Ca 9 e Opener 
From Bethany 



The junior college successfully un- 
veiled its 19-57-58 edition of Tiger 
roundballers by taking a 20-point vic- 
tory over the touring Bethany Luther- 
an College of Mankato, Minn., Nov. 
30, at home before a near-capacity 
crowd. The score was 73 to 53. 

Coach Dan Kahler's Tigers, al- 
though never in serious trouble 
throughout the game, enjoyed their 
biggest margin of 20 points at the 
end of the game. The Tigers, after 
Bethany had made the score read 
57-53, put on the pressure and pushed 
16 points through the hoop in the 
last four and one-half minutes for the 
comfortable winning margin. 

The largest early lead held by the 
Tigers, Who were never behind, was 
29-22, but the Vikings cut it to four 
points at the half, 31-27. 

The Vikings got within three points 
twice late in the second half, 52-40 
and 54-51, before the Tigers turned on 
the power both offensively and de- 
fensively to win going away. 



George Sybrant, Arkansas City law- 
yer and a 1940 junior college grad- 
uate, has been elected president of 
the Arkansas City Chamber of Com- 
merce for 1958 



engais rims 
Hutch Dragons in 



mate 



The Ark City Tigers, after a three- 
week famine whicn saw them drop 
three conference games in succession, 
bounded back into the winning column 
by taking a 27-14 conference decision 
over the Hutchinson Blue Dragons at 
Curry Field, Nov. 15. 

The Tigers scored first in the game, 
recovering a Dragon fumble after 
Hutch had run only two plays from 
scrimmage after the opening kick-off, 
Dunbar passed to Mansell in the end 
zone for the TD. Weber's kick was 
good and the Tigers led, 7-0 with only 
two minutes gone in the period. 

Again the Tigers kicked-off and 
again recovered a third play fumble 
on the Hutch 14. Two plays moved the 
ball to the 11 and Dunbar scored 
standing up. Weber again converted 
and Ark City led, 14-0. 

Early in the second period, Jerry 
Jones intercepted a Hutch pass on the 
Dragon 41 and two penalties had put 
the ball on the four, Cox slammed 
through for the TD and Ark City led, 
20-0 after the conversion attempt was 
blocked. 

After the ball had changed hands 
twice, the Tigers got their next scor- 
ing opportunity, putting the ball in 
play on their own 25. After two rush- 
ing plays, Weber hit Ken Daniels with 
a pass on the 46 and Daniels went all 
the way to the eight before being 
knocked out of bounds. Talley covered 
the remaining distance, and Weber 
?gain converted to give the Tigers a 
27-7 lead. 



Raymond Gray Plavs Well 
As First Tiger All-Star 

Head bloody, but unbowed, Raymond 
Gray, Tiger lineman, returned Mon- 
day from participation in the 1957 
national junior college all-star foot- 
ball rame at Jacksonville, Mi?s., where 
his West team lost to the East team, 
27 to 6, Saturday. Gray acquitted him- 
self in true Tiger fashion in the con- 
test. 

Gray, the first Tiger to play in an 
all-star contest, flew a week ago 
from Ponca City for practice sessions 
under famed coach Sammy Baugh, 
He was one of 21 members of the West 
squad, and played all but 10 minutes, 
of the game at guard and line-backer. 
Players received transportation, fond 
hotel expenses, and $3 per day for in- 
cidentals. Amateur status of squad 
members was preserved further by a 
prohibition concerning recruiting dur- 
ing, the trip, though Gray met several 
ecaches who expressed interest 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior Colleae 




THURSDAY, FEB. 6, 1958 



No. 4 



nrollment 
Near 300 for 
Spring Term 

The junior college enrollment figure 
reached a near-normal level for the 
second semester of the school year as 
290 students had registered at the end 
of the first week. 

The unofficial count of registration 
cards was made early Monday by 
Tiger Tales staff members, and may 
not include some late registrations. 

Normal enrollment for the spring 
semester, as judged by recent years, 
is approximately 300 students In 1955, 
300 students had registered as of this 
period; in 1956, 285 had enrolled; and 
in 1957, 310. The 1957 figures were 
taken a week later than this year. 

In the totals for the 1958 spring 
semester, the freshmen men took the 
lead in numbers with 113 registered. 
Next in line were sophomore men with 
74, followed by freshmen women with 
50, sophomore women with 28, special 
women with 16, and special men with 
9. Special students are those carrying 
less than 10 hours or not candidates 
for graduation, high school students 
enrolled in courses such as organ, 
English, and histories, mathematics 
and junior college graduates and 
adults taking repeat or refresher 



D-E Club Is Sponsor 
Of Friday Sock Hop 

Distributive Education Club is spon- 
soring a sock-hop Friday night, at 
7:30. All college and senior high school 
students are invited. A prize is to be 
given for the brightest sock worn at 
the dance, the boy with the biggest 
feet, and the girl with the smallest 
feet. There will also be a door prize 
and a jitterbug contest. It will be held 
in the junior college auditorium. Ad- 
mission is 25£ a person and 40tf a 
couple. 



Business Group Plans 
Convention Attendance 

The Distributive Education Club is 
planning to attend the annual conven- 
tion of the Business Education Clubs 
of America . held at Emporia State 
Teachers College, Feb. 10 and 11. 

Delegates will enter the following 
contests: window display, sales dem- 
onstration, trade mathematics, job 
application, ad planning and lay-out, 
textiles, and show card writing. 

Delegates will attend a banquet and 
dance held Monay night in the Student 
Union. At the banquet, the winners of 
the various contests will be announced. 
Those planning to attend the conven- 
tion are Don Baker, Gene Anstine, Bill 
Curless, Rita Potucek, and -Howard 
Clark, sponsor. 



Towell, Lambert 
Rule French Club's 
Twelfth Night Fete 

Jerry Towell, junior college sopho- 
more, reigned over the annual twelfth 
night celebration of the junior college 
French club, Jan 13. He chose Marilyn 
Lambert as his queen. 

A junior college tradition of 20- 
years standing, the Club's "Twelfth 
Night Dinner," which was held at the 
Purity cafe. This occasion is held as 
near as possible to January 6, the tra- 
ditional date of the coming of the 
Wise Men to the manger cradle of the 
infant Jesus. For the past five or six 
years German and Spanish students 
of the college have shared the cele- 
bration with French students. 

Following an old French custom, a 
bean is placed in a cake, and the per- 
son finding the bean in his piece of 
cake is acclaimed the king or queen of 
the festival, and ehcoses a partner. 

Punch glasses are kept filled as 
whenever the king or queen, drinks, 
all present must drink, shouting "Le 
roi boit" (the king drinks) or "La 
reine boit" (the queen drinks). Fail- 
ure to participate means receiving a 
black mark on the face. 

The program included invocation in 
German, by Dean K. R. Galle; a vocal 
solo in French, by Elaine Coffelt; a 
vocal solo in German, by Gary Rade- 
macher; a French piano sole by Karen 
Keown; a French skit, "An BaL" by 
Charlene Perrv and Victor Barnes; a 
vocal solo in Hebrew by Mrs. Edgar- 
Moore; a vocal solo in German, by 
Max Gragert; and group singing in all 
four languages. • ■ 



Engel Victor 
In Council 
Prexy Election 

Mike Engel, freshman from Well- 
ington, was elected Student Council 
president, January 31, in a tight 3- 
way contest with Clint Ryan, Kansas 
City, and Gerry Stover, Arkansas 
City. 

Engel is the second out-of-town 
student to be chosen student council 
leader in recent years, but only the 
third in the 37-year history of the 
body. In 1953 Tom McConwell, Wet- 
more, won the presidency, and in 1956 
Jack Anderson, Drumright, Okla., was 
named. 

Candidates and their campaign man- 
agers, on January 29, in a "meet the 
candidates" assmbly, gave campaign 
speeches. The retiring president of the 
student council, Earl Clayton presided. 
Campaign managers for the rival 
aspirants waged spirited campaigns 
in their behalf. Posters were painted 
and hung in the halls, in the windows, 
and in every available nook and crany. 
Managers were for Mike Engel, Ruth 
Heck; for Gerry Stover, John Gary; 
and for Clint Ryan, Jim Lewis. 

Candidates were required to make 
their candidacy known by filing a de- 
claration of intent to the student 
council. Included in the declaration 
were promises by the candidates, if 
elected, to finish their courses in 
junior college, and to carry a full se- 
mester load of at least 14 hours or 
more, to resign if average grades are 
net maintained, 

Mike comes from Wellington high 
school as a pre-engineering student. 
He was a quaterbaek on the football 
squad, and at present is "locker room 
coach" for the round bailers. 

Candidate Ryan comes from Kansas 
City Central High School, and was a 
member of the football team also, and 
is presently a member of the Tiger 
basketball squad. Clint is taking a lib- 
eral arts course. 

Gerry Stover, the other candidate, 
is a native Ark Citian who comes from 
the high school next door. He is presi- 
dent of the freshman class and is a 
member of the student council. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1958 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkans s City, Kansas. Issued for- 
u the c domic year ex- 

?-;r.l ioi holi lay periods, and dedicated 
to* the welfare of the student body it_ 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Jessie Bonar, Don 

Clark 

Sports Editors Leon Peters, Jerry 

Toweil 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager — Don Clark 
Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes. 
Larry Fleming, Don Clark 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 

Printing Department 
Holds Annual 
Design Contest 

The Printing Department of the 
Arkansas City Schools is sponsoring 
its ninth annual blotter contest. The 
thme this year is ''The Effect of 
Printing On Business." 

Contestants must work around this 
idea and come up with an original 
design. The design will be printed on 
3" x 6" blotter stock provided by the 
printing department. An entrance fee 
of 254 is required to pay for the ma- 
terials used and to help furnish a 
prize for the first three winners. ; 

The finished product is due March 
4, which gives the boys a month to 
conjure an idea. All students of print- 
ing are required to enter the contest, 
which teaches them the effectiveness 
of color and design in presenting an 
idea. 

Entries will be judged by three 
commercial printers, and on the basis 
of originality, ink control, register, 
selection of types, correctness of copy, 
and spelling. 

Rochelle Is Named 

Mo^t Inspirational Player 

The Kelley-Gray award for the most 
inspirational player on the 1957-58 
Tiger football squad was presented to 
Everette Rochelle at the Annual Lions 
Club football banquet in December. 

o — ■ 

Bob Liming Iniured 

Bob Liming, G foot, 5 inch Bengal 
eager, is wearing a cast these days as 
a result of an accident sustained dur- 
ing- basketball practice in January. 
Liming, Easton, Kans., freshman, suf- 
fered a broken ankle and will be out of 
action for an indefinite period. 



Late Superintendent's Will Leaves 
Bequest to Education Club 



C. E. St. John, late former super- 
intendent of Arkansas City schools, 
ieit to the college chapter oi tne Stu- 
dent Nr.A a"§50 bequest, to be used 
as members shall determine. The 
chapter name honors Mr. St. John, 
who served as superintendent from 
1918 until 1946. 

The chapter has decided to" use the 
money as a loan fund for a Junior 
College student to help defray the cost 
of enrolling and the .buying of books. 
Persons may borrow the money with- 
out arry interest rate and pay it back 
during the summer months. 

A $25 a. semester scholarship. Ins 
previously been set up by the Student 
NEA through the sale of light bulbs; 
Only a member of the organization 
who is in good standing may receive 
the scholarship. Sharon Quick, soph- 
omore, is the current holder of the 
award. 



AAUW Honors Juco, 
High School Women 

Junior college women were guests, 
January 27, of the Arkansas- City 
branch of the American Association' 
of University Women, at the annual 
reception for college and high school 
students, at the Presbyterian Church. 

Purpose of the reception is to inter- 
est women in continuing their educa- 
tions. Musical numbers were presented 
by Southwestern students. The Amer- 
ican Association of University Women 
presented a pageant "Dream Castles," 
and refreshments were served. High 
school juniors and seniors from " Ar- 
kansas City, and Chilocco were also 
guests. 

College women were invited by Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams to attend the 
reception at a specially called meeting, 
in the college auditorium Monday 
morning. 

— — — — o — 

Gray, Dunbar. Rochelle 
Named to All-Kansas 

Three Ark City Gridders were 
named to the first offensive and de- 
fensive units of the All-State Junior 
College squad. Named to the first unit 
offensive squad were Raymond Gray 
at guard and Dave Dunbar at half- 
back. Named to the first defensive 
was Everett Rochelle at guard. 

Honorable mention awards went to 
Kenny Daniels at an end position and 
to Chuck Shepard at a halfback posi- 
tion. . 

Raymond Gray was later chosen to 
participate in the Junior College All 
Star game at Jackson, Miss. 



Fleming Cops First 
In Printing-Design 
Contest for Collegians 

Larry Fleming was judged the win- 
ner in a printing and design contest 
which closed Jan. 17. The contest, 
sponsored by the Rotary Club of Ar- 
kansas City, was to design and print a 
memorial bookplate for the C. E. St. 
. John Memorial Shelf of the Public 
Library, a Rotary project. 

Second and third places were won 
by Ormand Wilson and Julian Llamas, 
respectively. The contest was open 
only to juco printing students. 
. Mr. St. John, who died last July 
30, was superintendent of schools 
from 1918 to 1946 ,and an active 
Potarian for an even longer period. 
The club chose this method of hon- 
oring' his memory, and as a result 
nearly a hundred books, valued at 
more than $300, have been added to 
the library. 

__ _ — _o 

Flurry of Weddings Involves 
Students and Glrads During 
Christmas Holiday 

Wedding vows were exchanged by 
eight former and present Junior col- 
lege students in ceremonies during the 
Christmas holiday. 

Natha-na Winton, '5<5, and Norman 
Wood '54, were married at the Central 
Christian Church, Christmas Day. 

Libby Thompson, freshman, and 
Dave Dunbar, sophomore, were wed 
at the Baptist Church, December 30. 

Jessie McGaugh freshman, and Bob 
Bonar, a teacher at South Haven high 
school were married in Clayton, New 
Mex., December 23. 

Sydney Smith", sophomore", "and En- 
sign Gerald Mullett, '55, were married- 
at the First Presbyterian Church, De- 
cember 30. 

Throe Ark Plavers on 
A'l-Tournev Honor Roll 

Three A. C. Tigers were named to 
the All-Tournament team at the Ho- 
ward County basketball tournament at 
Big Springs. Del Heidebrecht, Don 
Miller, and Dave Dunbar were award- 
ed the berths with Heidebrecht being 
named the most valuable player in the 
event. Coach Dan Kahler was pre- 
sented a transister radio as coach of 
the winning team. Miller. Dunbar, pnd 
Heidebrecht were presented individu- 
al trophies and Heidebrecht was pre- 
sented a -wrist watch as the most valu- 
able player award 



TH TT 'R Q ' r, AY. p ■*!"■> ■R.tt A -nv 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Tiger Cagers Win 
Thirteen, Lose One 
'"arly Play 



in 



At the half-way point of the con- 
ference season the Bengal cagers 
basted the only unblemished record 
of the Western Division with five 
wins against no defeats. 

Four non-conference foes have felt 
the bite of Tiger Cagers in that por- 
tion of the hardwood season, not 
covered in the December issue of 
Tiger Tales. One foe, St. John's fell 
twice, and one, the Coffeyville Red 
Ravens, has pecked the Tiger's tail. 

The Tigers opened defense of their 
Western Division tille by defeating 
Pratt on the home court by a score of 
74 to 53. 

Conqs, Broncs Stu' born 

Using 1 a tantalizing defense, the 
Arks stymied the Conqs from Dodge 
i 'tv snrt'wo'n their second conference 
victory by a score of 68 to 64. The 
p-me was a fast and furious one with 
Dodge fi f v leading the locals by a : 
score of 37 to 36 at the end of the first 
half. The Tigers took an early lead in 
the second half on Miller's fielder, but 
Dodge City got it back and made the 
score 41 to 38. The Bengals main- 
tained a four point lead the rest of 
th" wpv through the game. 

Playing a stubborn Garden City 
team the Tigers managed to keen 
their loop record clean with a 61 to 57 
decision January 18. The teams played 
on even terms during the first half 
with the Tigers leaing 29 to 26 at 
half time. Garden City managed to tie 
the e"ame at 49 all in the second half, 
but the Tigers went into their set-up 
offense which netted a quick bucket 
by Miller to give them a 57 to 51 lead. 
Rig Del Scores 49 

Del Heidebrecht, came through with 
a record-breaking performance as he 
led the Tigers to a 73 to 70 victory 
over a determined Hutchinson Blue 
Dragon team. The win was the fourth 
straight in conference play. The score 
was tied ten times and the lead 
changed hands four times. The score 
was tied 27 all at the half. Hutchinson 
took a 30 to 27 lead as the second half 
ooened but the Bengals came back to 
tie it up a 30-all. Heidebrecht hit a 
fielder to give the Tigers a 38 to 36 
l°ad and the Arks were never behind 
although tied at 46 all and 66 all. 

Heidebrecht was high for the game 
with 49 points as h^ set a new hieh 
srormg record for a Tieer nlayer. The 
old scoring high was 42 points set by 
R*v Potter against El Dorado in 1953. 

The Tigers took to the road Jan- 
uary 24, and won their fifth straight 
conference victory and 150th win for 
Coseh Dan Kahler at El Dorado, 63 
to 61. 

The Bengals broke Iola's three game 



Best of Texas Jucos Fall 
Victim to Bengals at Big Spring 



The class of the Texas Junior Col- 
leges proved to be no obstacle as the 
Ark City Tigers pounded out three 
.successive victories to capture the 
championship in the Howard County 
Tournament at Big Spring, Tex. Jan. 

2-4. t'.V._"_V.V.'_,. 

Del Heidebrecht, averaging slightly 
less than 29 points per game, led the 
Bengals to victories oyer Odessa, 78- 
.69; Shreiner Institute, 85-44; and Ho- 
ward County Junior College in the 
finals, 70-2. 

The opening game with the Wrang- 
lers of Odessa proved to be the only 
real test for the Tigers in the entire 
tournament. After trailing Ly as much 
as eight points after the first ten min- 
utes, the Tigers employed a full court 
press to completely disrupt the Odes- 
Si attack and come back to take a 
three point half-time lead, 39-36. After 
the intermission, the Tigers, behind 
the shooting of Heidebrecht and Don 
Miller, were never in serious trouble, 
although the Wranglers managed to 
come within two points of the Tigers 
early in the half. 

Displaying a deadly defense, the 
Tigers held what had proved to date 
to be the best scoring team in the 
tourney to 44 points while managing 
85 for themselves, to take the semi- 
final game against Shreiner Insti- 

winning streak by a score of 61 to 48, 
December 14. Heidebrecht and Dunbar 
were high for the locals with 28 and 
13 points, respectively. 

The Tigers traveled to Independence 
December 19, and brought home a 73 
to 58 win over Coach Bob Sneller's 
Pirates. 

Led by Heidebrecht's 17 points in 
the first half and Dunbar's 17 points 
in the second half, the Tigrs ran over 
the St. John's Eagles by a score of 87 
to 41 here on the local court, Decem- 
ber 17. 

The Tigers eight-game winning 
streak was broken January 8 when 
they traveled to Coffeyville to meet 
the defending state champions and 
dropped a 61 to 39 decision. The 
Tigers, who had just returned from 
the Big Spring Tournament just 
couldn't seem to find the range and 
the Ravens behind the fabulous play- 
ing of Vencent Knight, roared to 
victory. Heidebrecht was high for the 
locals with 9 points the lowest he has 
scored all season Knight was high for 
the victors with 26. 

Adding to the humiliation of an 87 
to 41 shellacking handed them by the 
Tigers December 17, the locals travel- 
ed to Winfield to beat the St. Johns 
Eagles 75 to 33. 



tute of Kerrville, Texas. 

The closest Shreiner ever came to 
the Tigers was 3-2 after 30 seconds of 
play and the Cats were, on their way. 
Shreiner managed only 21 points in 
the first half while the Tigers were 
building up a comfortable 20-point, 
half-time lead, 41 to 21. 

In the second half, with the re- 
serves carrying the load, the Tigers 
moved to. -a 41-point lead to take the 
game, 85-44 and move to the finals. 

Early in the final game with Ho- 
ward County, Heidebrecht sank two 
early free throws to give A. C. a lead 
they never relinquished. Although ma- 
naging only 29 points in the first half 
the Tigers held the better team in the 
tourney to only 23 points to post a 
six point, 29-23 half-time. lead. 

Dunbar opened the scoring in the 
second stanza with two free throws 
and the Tigers were again on their 
way. Ark City took a quick 51-31 lead 
and were able to maintain nearly a 
20 point lead throughout the remain- 
der of the contest. Heidebrecht turned 
his best performance of the tourney, 
collecting 36 points to give him 86 
points for the tournament and a 23.7 
average for three games. 

Other scoring for the entire event 
was Dunbar, 32; Miller, 41; Hamm,22; 
Graves, 12; Perry, 5; Lewis, 12; Da- 
brow, 7; Caven, 7; Liming, 5; and 
Reid and Boydston, 2 each. 



College Annual Staff 
Races To Complete 
Work Before Deadline 

Members of the annual staff are 
racing around madly trying to meet 
their third deadline of the year. 

During the month of February, they 
will try to wrap up the sophomore, 
basketball, and all the organization 
pictures. 

Final deadline for The Tiger is 
March 15. If the annual is to be dis- 
tribuated the last of May, it must be 
in the hands of the printer by that 
date. There are 6_4 pages in the annual 
this year, so the staff has lots of work 
to do between now and March 15. 

Editor of the annual is Norma Si- 
mons, Ruth Ann Greenwood is copy 
editor; Eric Jacobson and Marvin 
Rodgers, photographers; Julie Harper, 
sophomore editor; Ruth Heck, fresh- 
man editor; Beverly Gordon. Teachers 
pictures; Virginia Kahler, Mary Mast, 
Mary Cotter, Larry Arnett* staff 
members. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Feb. 6, 1958 



Kahlermen off 
On Western 
Quest For Win 

Arkansas City's Tigers enter a cru- 
cial two game series in Western Divi- 
sion play next Friday and Saturday 
when they travel to Western Kansas 
to meet the Dodge City Conquista- 
dores and the Garden City Bronc Bus- 
ters. The Tigers return home to enter- 
tain the Independence Pirates of the 
Eastern Division in a non-conference 
game early the following week. 

In their previous meeting this year 
the Tigers eked out a 68 to 64 victory 
over a tough Dodge City team on the 
home floor and the following night the 
Tigers had to come from behind early 
in the first half to defeat Garden City, 
61 to 57. 

The Bengals will be at a slight dis- 
advantage when they make the trip 
west, as they will be playing on 
foreign courts and before hostile 
crowds. 

Ark City had a rough time in de- 
feating the Conqs here on the home 
floor and will be meeting the third 
leading scorer in the Western Divi- 
sion in Merle Sturd. The Tigers will 
have another rough game February 
15, when they travel on to Garden 
City to meet a fired-up Bronc Buster 
crew who 'will want revenge for the 
loss handed them by the locals. Once 
again the Tigers will be meeting two 
high scorers in Terry Herman and 
Leo Clanton of Garden City. 

"We hope to gain at least an even 
split on the road trip, but will try 
to win both games," Coach Kahler 
said last week. 

The Tigers will play host to the In- 
dependence Pirates, February 18. 
Coach Bob Snellen's Pirates will be 
out to avenge an earlier season loss to 
the Tigers by a score of 78 to 53 on 
the Pirate's home court. The Bucs are 
a much improved team compared to 
what they were at the opening of the 
cage season, and should give the Ti- 
gers a real battle. They have dropped 
only one game since that time, a 52 to 
54 loss rt the hands of the Cnffpv- 
ville Red R-vens in an Eastern Divi- 
sion contest. The Pirates are currentlv 
in second place in the Eastern Divi- 
sion. 

Coach Snellcr is ?n Ark City grad- 
uate of 1950, an "A" award winner, 
and a farmer Tiger Tales staffer. He 
is the sr.n of W. A. Speller, Ark City 
Board cf Education member. 

Beavers 71, Timers 65 
Th« Tigers suffered their seccnd 
«tiai«rht conference defeat, February 
4 at Pratt. 71 to 65. 



JAYHAWK STANDINGS 
Feb. 3 

(Western Division) 
Team— W L Pet. 

Arkansas City 5 1 .833 

Dodge City 4 2 .667 

Hutchinson , 3 2 .600 

Gardn City .__._. 2 4 .333 

El Dorado - 1 3 .250 

Pratt - 1 4 .200 

(Eastern Division) 

Team— W L Pet. 

Coffeyville __ 5 1.000 

Independence 5 2 .714 

Parsons _ -- 2 3 .600 

Chanute - 2 5 .285 

St. John's — - 6 .000 



Juco Games This Week 

Friday — El Dorado at Pratt, Hutch- 
inson at Garden City. 

Saturday — Hutchinson at Amarillo, 
Tex., Trinidad, Colo, at Dodge City. 



arsons 

xtend ; 




m oame 

Using a set-up offense and playing 
a tight defensive game the Arkansas 
City Tigers managed to withstand a 
desperate last-minute rally to defeat a 
fired-up Parsons Cardinals team by a 
score of 70 to 67 in a non-conference 
game. 

The Bengals took a quick 2 to lead 
but the Cardinals came back to tie the 
score at 2 to 2. Ark City once again 
took a 4-2 lead, and from this point 
were never behind in the game. At 
times during the first half the Tigers 
held as much as a 12-point lead, but 
the sharpshooting of Art Nichols and 
Larry Whetzel cut this lead to six 
points and thus the first half of play 
ended with the score 33 to 27 in favor 
of the Tigers. 

The second half opened with En- 
gland hitting a fielder but, Dunbar 
who played a tremendous game, hit 
a fielder to make the score 35 to 29, 
the widest margin of the half. As the 
period progressed the Caids pressed 
closer, and trailed by only two points 
w r hen Heidebrecht and Perry fouled 
out with four minutes remaining in 
the game. 

With less than 10 seconds left to 
play ard the Tigers leading 68 to 67, 
Ware fouled Hamm, who made two 
free throws to clinch the game and 
give the Bengals their fifteenth vict- 
ory in 16 starts. 

The scoring for the Timers was as 
follows: Punhar 20, Heidebrecht 19. 
Hpmm 13, Miller 10, Perry 6, and 
Reid 2. Art Nichols had 26 points for 
the Cardinals and was closely fol- 
lowed in the scoring department by 

Larry Whetzel, with 21. 



Dragons get 
Revenge over 
Bengals, 74-70 

Never able to overcome a first half 
deficit that reached as many as eight 
points, the Tigers dropped their first 
conference tilt to the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons at the Aud-Gym Friday 
night, 74 to 70. 

The biggest margin either team 
could accomplish was nine points, that 
by Hutch midway through the second 
half. 

Del Heidebrecht, who fouled out 
with less than three minutes left in 
the game, led the Tigers in scoring 
with 28 points, followed by Hamm 
with 13 and Lewis with 11. 

The loss gave the Tigers five wins 
and one loss in league play and a 17 
and 2 record for the season. The Ben- 
gals, ranked fourth nationally, still 
remain leaders in conference play. 

The Dragons, apparently humiliated 
by Heidebrecht's 49-point splurge at 
the Hutchinson Sports Arena 10 days 
previously, had the tall Ark smothered 
on every play, with two and sometime 
three men converging on him, yet he 
grabbed 13 rebounds as well as scor- 
ing his average number of points. 
Tiger shooting was off generally, how- 
ever, and the Dragon drive and floor 
play were better than the home team 
could muster. 



Tsgers Are Fourth 

In NJCAA 

Basketball Ratings 

The Moberly, Mo., Greyhounds con- 
tinue this week as leader in the 
NJCAA hardwood pell, according to 
the latest release by the NJCAA Ser- 
vice Bureau at Compton, Calif. The 
Ark City Tigers are. ranked fourth 
behind Moberly, Greenville, S.C., and 
Coffeyville. 

Del Heidebrecht continued to rer . 
main high on the list in the scoring 
race, averaging 25.3 points per game, 
pood enough for fifth place nationally. 
Heidebrecht leads all scorers in the 
Region VI race. 

The Tigers are ranked fourth in 
the defensive department, holding 
their oponents to less than 54 points 
per game. 

NJCAA RATINGS 

1. Mohorlv, Mo (11-3) 

2. North, Greenville, S.C.P6-0) . 

3. Coffevvjlle (TM> 

4. TIGERS .-_ ■. ri5-L) 

*, Pueblo, Colo. (11-3) 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, FEB. 20, 1958 



No. 5 



Cage Queen 
o Be ESecte 



In Student Vote 

Three freshmen women were nom- 
inated Tuesday for basketball queen 
by the members of the Tiger Cage 
squad. They include: 

Marilyn Brooks 

Sheryl Dowler 

Gaye Nell Wells 

Students will vote on the nominees 
in an all-day balloting next Wednes- 
day, and the queen will be crowned 
February 28 in a half-time ceremony 
at the El Dorado game. Attendants 
will be the other two candidates. 

In charge of the coronation for the 
Student Council is Carolyn Dempsey, 
TAC president. 

The queen will be honored further 
at an after-game social in the college 
clubroom. 



Dean Galle Re-elected 
To Col'ege Post 

Dean K. R. Galle, Prin. H. J. Clark, 
Prin. R. C. Judd, and Miss Lola Cash- 
man, director of elementary educa- 
tion, were re-elected to their posts 
as administrators of the city schools, 
at the regular February meeting of 
the school board. 

Dean Galle is now serving his thir- 
teenth year as dean of the college. Be- 
for becoming dean, Mr. Galle was as- 
sistant dean under E. A. Funk, for 
16 years. He taught college classes for 
5 years before that. Galle received his 
A. B. degree at Bethel College, where 
he majored in history and social sci- 
ence. The University of Chicago was 
the scene of his graduate work and 
where he received his M. A. 



Robertson-Houdek 

Sarah Ann Robertson, and Duane 
Houdek were united in marriaee Jan. 
26 in a ceremony at the First Presby- 
terian Church Chapel. Duane, a sonho- 
more has transferred to Kansas State 
College in Manhattan. A reception. fol- 
lowed the wedding. 



Student Council To 
Hire Finance Chairman 

Freshmen who are looking for a 
school job next year may apply to the 
student council, which will be hiring a 
new finance chairman soon. 

Duties of the chairman include 
management of all concessions at 
football and basketball games, making 
purchases of candy and pop, counting 
the money received at each game, and 
employing student labor used in the 
stands. 

During the school year the chair- 
man will be paid approximately $50, 
sufficient to pay fees and book cost 
for most students. 



Engei Takes 
Oath as 



Council President 

In a brief ceremony, Mike Engel, 
freshman from Wellington, was inau- 
gurated as president of the junior col- 
lege Student Council, at a special as- 
sembly, February 12. He succeeds 
Earl Clayton as president of the 
group. 

Martha Lallman, sophomore, secre- 
tary of the Council, administered the 
oath of office. 

At a meeting immediately following 
the assembly John Cary, freshman, 
was elected vice-president, and Anita 
Belew, freshman, secretary. Bill Cur- 
less, sophomore, was appointed chair- 
man of the dance band committee for 
the Tigerama. 

A recruiting system for the new 
students in coming years was pro- 
posed by the new president. He was 
autorized by the Council to confer 
with the dean on the operation of the 
plan, which involves student partici- 
pation. 

Five Former Jneos on 
Empora State Honor Roll 

Five former Junior College students 
are listed on the Emporia State "B" 
honor roll for the first semester this 
year. Thev are Mcrv Catherine Brad- 
ley, '55. Charles Miller. '56, Phillin 
Scott, '56. Henry Kirk, '55. and n^vid 
Circle, who was a freshman during 
1954-55. These students had no grade 
below "B". 



54 Collegians on 
First Semester 



onor 



Roil 



The Dean's honor roll for the first 
semester was announced February 12, 
with 54 collegians listed on it Women 
out numbered the men, 32 to 22, and 
the freshman the sophomores, 33 to 
21, on the honor list 

The following students made at 
least a "B" average, with no grade 
below a C, and carried at least 14 
semester hours of college work for 
< redit : 

Galen Allen, Lavena Bittle, Thomas 
Bittle, Janice Carter, John Cary, Earl 
Clayton, Patricia Christenson, Opal 
Cochran, Elaine Coffelt,Elisebeth Cook, 
Betty Cotter, Mary Cotter, Frank 
Crawford, Marvin Daniel, Raymond 
DeLong, Frances Jaurene Dennis, 
Sheryl Dowler, Elizabeth Dunbar, 
Kenny Dunbar, Mike Engel, Joyce 
Foltz, Nancy Hatfield, Ruth Heck, 
Julia Higgins, and Virginia Kahler. 

Karen Keown, Young Chull Kim, 
Marilyn Lambert, Jim Lewis, Sharon 
Lewis, Rex Ling, Lucille McCreight, 
Judi Marger, Gary Miller, Victor Mor- 
gan, Virginia Nellis, Delma Pearson, 
Dean Price, Sharon Quick, Gary Rad- 
emacher, Sandra Rankin, Betty Rey- 
nolds, Clayton Shepard, Robert Shire, 
Kendra Shively, Carol Stone, Florian 
Trimper, Gaye Nell Wells, Larry 
Whaley, Betty White, Paul Wirt, Lexy 
Wolffrum, Ruby Womaeks, James 
Wynd, and Nordan Young. 



Dean Galle, Miss Williams 
Attend KSTA Meetings 

Dean K. R. Galle and Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams attended a meet- 
ing of the Council of Administration 
of the state teachers association, in 
Wichita, February 6 through 8. 

Miss Williams attened as a member 
of the board of the Kanas State 
Teachers Association, while Dean Gal- 
le attended as an administrator. 

Dr. Otto Domian, of the University 
of Minnesota, who was in charge of 
the preliminary study for the state 
educational survey, gave a report of 
findings at the college .department 
meeting Friday, 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
-represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Jessie Bonar, Don 

Clark 

Sports Editors Leon Peters, Jerry 

Toweli 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager — Don Clark 
Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes, 
Larry Fleming, Don Clark 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 



UTYLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



At 9 See Ot 



Jerry Toweli 

If Mike Engel, new student council 
prexy, can carry out his plan for com- 
pletely revamping the S. C. and start 
from scratch, it will be one of the big- 
gest improvements made in juco in 
many a day. If this meets with the 
approval of the powers that be, and if 
Mike can or will do it, this will be one 
of the best steps that have ever been 
taken to improve the pathetic social 
problem that tries to survive here in 
juco. I believe that Mike is the best 
man for the job and will try, at least, 
to get something done. The question 
is, will anyone else try or support 
him? 

***** 

It was good to see some of the 
local "bush league." deciding to 
spend a night out in the open, 
making the D. E. A. sock-hop, but 
I wonder if the day will ever dawn 
when the junior college organiza- 
tions will nr>t have to depend upon 
the local high school to provide 
the majority of the attendance at 
one of their sp msored function. 
***** 

Anyone needing lessons in the art 
of driving through barbed-wire fences, 
see Jack Neff. It seems that, while 
returning from Gene Anstine's coun- 
try party, Jack got off on the wrong 
road. Never one to go back on any- 
thing it was decided that forward was 
the only direction. The only catch, a 
four-strand, barbed-wire ferine. No one 
in the car was injured but the car is 
showing the worse of it. I guess this 
would almost make Jack a qualified 



by Dick Bsbler 




TOUR SUBSTITUTE HERE TELLSME YOU£ STUDENTS ARE Oil !T£ 
CONCERNED ABOUT^ fKOBA6LY r.RL OFHER." 



evpert on barbed wire. 

Speaking of the country party, 
everyone who missed it, and there 
weren't too many who did, missed 
one of the best and most inexpensive 
shindigs of the year. The only draw- 
back was finding the country estate 
where it was held. 

One of the outstanding high school 
backs in Oklahoma has informed 
Coach Clint Webber, that he intends to 
enroll at junior college next fall. He 
is Freeman Crawford, a halfback who 
scored almost 200 points in his only 
two years of high school football for 
Al Sampler's very fine Hominy, Bucks. 
Crawford, a very speedy and elusive 
type runner, much on the same order 
as Kennv Daniels, is also a first string 
roundballer and a track and field man, 
and could be >a definite asset to the 
squad next year. 

Looks as though the Quarter- 
back Club, Student Council, or 
some other worthwhile organi- 
zation would find some way to 
give the sophomore athletic let- 
termen an award of some kind. A 
sweater or something anything- 



After the tremendous success en- 
joyed by the tennis and golf teams 
in the past few years at junior college, 
it would Le a shame if it all fell apart 
now. Both teams were hit hard by 
graduation, with only three lettermen 
of the golf team returning to both 
squads. Everyone who has any abili- 
ty at all see tennis coach Louderback 
or golf coach Sewell some time soon. 
The season for both sports will soon 
be here. 



Junior College Students 

Hear " Mr. Broadway" 

"Mr. Broadway," Joe Callaway, 
humorous entertainer, with radio, 
screen, and stage experience, enter- 
tained juco students at a lyceum, Feb- 
ruary 5. 

He gave parts of "Bus Stop," and 
"No Time for Sergeants," and two 
other short pbvs, as well as Lincoln's 
Gettysburg Address. 

Robert M. Zimmerman, Canadian 
Olympic swimmer and deep-sea diver, 
who tells fascinating stories of adven- 
ture in hunting sunken treasure, will 
be here March 26, in the next lyceum 
program. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Juco House 
Project On Way 
To Completion 



Machine Shop Students Work to 
Earn Certificates of Proficiency 



The junior college carpentry class 
is entering the second semester of 
work on the sixth house of an annual 
undertaking in building construction. 

Second semester members of the 
class are Tom Campbell, Buell Dun- 
can, Gary Miller, Victor Morgan, Don 
Palmer, Delbert Palmer, Dennis Wil- 
son, and Dave Daulton. 

The 1958 house has three bedrooms, 

with closet space in each, living room 

nd dining room combined, kitchen, 

nd ' ath. The floors are all hardwood 

ith the exception of the bath and 

itchen, which are asphalt tile. There 

s a linen closet in the hall, a coat 

loset in the entrance of the living 

roam, fnd built-in cabinets in the 

' itchen. 

It is wired for 220 as well as for 
110 volts, has perimiter heating, is 
fully insulated in ceiling and walls, 
has sha do vent hard-board siding and 
interlocking shingles on the roof. 

The house is located behind the old 
Stanley Hide and Junk house near 
the corner of Fifth Avenue and Fifth 
Street. 

The project will be sold at auction 
when completed, and if the purchaser 
desires he may get an FHA loan on 
the house as it has been built to FHA 
specifications. 

Besides building houses, the class 
one year built a two-car garage. L. A. 
Chaplin is insructor. 



Rotarians Honor Printers 
In Bookplate Contest 

The Rotary Club of Arkansas City 
honored the juco printers at a meet- 
ing held February 3, in the Cadet 
Room of the Osage Hotel. 

Members of the class attending 
were Larry Fleming, Ormand Wilson, 
Julian Llamas, Jerry Stover, Victor 
Barnes, and Don Clark. A. F. Buffo, 
instructor, was also a guest. 

Instead of a prize being given for 
the winning entry in the C. E. St. 
John Memorial Shelf bookplate con- 
test held recently in the printing de- 
partment, the students voted to donate 
their time and efforts to the cause. 
Consequently the Rotary Club saw fit 
to invite the entrants to a dinner and 
meeting of the club. 

The program consisted of a lively 
p^nel disscussion by the city com- 
misioners, with questions from the 
floor. 

— — — o— 



A certificate of proficiency which 
will assist the applicant in securing a 
job in the metal trades is the goal of 
15 college students enrolled in Reece 
Bohannon's machine shop class. 

"This is a course which I recom- 
mend that all pre-engineering stu- 
dents take," states Mr. Bohannon. 

Before a student receives a certifi- 
cate of proficiency there are certain 
requirements which he must meet. 
Some of these are learning to taper 
which is to make one end of a piece of 
metal bigger than the other, to tem- 
per or heat a piece of metal to a cer- 
tain degree and then dip it in water to 
harden in, cutting a piece of metal, 
milling or cutting la piece of metal 
flat on one side, to cut threads, and to 
forge and weld a piece of metal. 

Students in the machine shop learn 



how to turn down armatures on elec- 
tric motors, make electric motors, and 
grind valves. 

Some of the projects which a begin- 
ning student learns to make in the 
machine shop are a set of punches, 
hammers, wrenches, and vises. 

Donald White has already completed 
the course of study and several others 
are expected to receive a certificate of 
profiiciency at the end of the semester. 
Other persons in the beginning class 
are Veron Russon, Don White, Paul 
Bell, Jerry Stover, Leon White, Larry 
Jordan, and Don Evinger. 

Members of the advanced class are 
Jim Brown, Lloyd Dobbins, Kenny 
Dunbar, Larry Harger, Gene Norton, 
Robin Thorpe, Everett Revves, and 
Gordon Hock. 



Woodwork Students 
Manufacture 
Own Furniture 

Woodworking students have been 
turning out some interesting projects 
which are to be used in their homes. 
Such items as Hollywood beds, clothes 
closets, coffee tables, magazine racks, 
and smoking tables are taking form. 

Ralph Rowe, a Winfield sophomore, 
is making a clothes closet which he 
will use in his home. Rowe has al- 
ready completed one clothes press. Af- 
ter completion of his work here at the 
Junior College, he plans on going to 
Pittsburg State Teachers College 
where he will major in industrial arts 
in preparation for teaching. 

Two of the students who are making 
Hollywood beds of oak are Jim Brown 
and Raymond Atkins. Richard Bow- 
man is also making a bed but his will 
be of red cedar. Gilford Branch is 
making a set of twin beds of oak, and 
hns already completed one of the beds. 

Paul Bell has already made one bed 
and is in the process of turning out 
another one. Bell is making the beds 
for his home. Gordon Hock is in the 
process - of making a smoking table 
and mafrazinp rack. Hock, a freshman, 
is also planning on majoring in indus- 
trial arts. . 

Gene Norton has completed a mod- 
ernistic desk and at the nresent time 
is working on a coffee table made of 
walnut. 



Spanish Students Elect 
Jerry Towe'l President 

Spanish language students met at 
the home of Mrs. Berlyn Baird, Febru- 
ary 10, for the first meeting of the 
year. Miss Anne Hawley, language 
instructor, led the group in piaying 
Spanish games. Mr. and Mrs. Baird 
then showed colored slides of their 
trips through *Iexico, Portugal, and 
Spain. Refreshments were also served. 

A Spanish club was organized. 
Those elected to offices were Jerry To- 
well, president; Ivan Bridges, vice- 
president and program chairman; 
Nancy Hatfield, secretary-treasurer; 
and Mrs. Patty Bazil, Student Council 
Representative. Charles Swayden, Ro- 
bert Shire, Mrs. Ivan Bridges, Clyde 
Bazil, and Oleta Curtis were also pre- 
sent. 



Six Grads Earn Seven 
Degrees at Mid- Year 

Six Junior College grad uates are 
known to have received their degrees 
at Kansas and Oklahoma Colleges at 
mid year. They are Charles Jay Bur- 
ton, '51, and Charles Duane Nichols, 
'55, at Kansas State; Merlin Burnette, 
'55. at Oklahoma State; and Charles 
Miller, '56, Phillip Scott, '56, and 
Mary Catherine Bradley, '55, at Em- 
poria state. Nichols received two de- 
grees, in architecture and in archi- 
tectural engineering. 



If all the college boys who slent in 
class were placed end to end — ■ they'd 
be much more comfort?b 10 . 



Before marriage a man yearns for 
a woman. After marriage, the "Y" is 

- ;i ?nt. 



Terry Hodkin Eaton a Graduate 

Completing her requirements for 
the B. A. degree at Southwestern Col- 
lege in Januarv. Terry Hodkin Eaton 
has moved to Oklahoma City with her 
husband, Lyle. Both are 1955 juco 
grads. T vie eomnleted his college work 
at Oklahoma State last spring. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20,_1958 



3 Home Games 
Complete Tiger 
Basketba 



Coach Dan Kahler's Tigers will be 
out to make it two in a row over two 
of their opponents and to avenge their 
first defeat of the season as they play 
lola, Coffeyville, and El Dorado at the 
Aud-Gym within the next two weeks. 
The Tigers will be trying to improve 
their season record of 16 wins and 4 
losses and their conference record of 
six wins and three losses. 

Ark City will be trying to make it 
two in a row over lola as they battle 
the Red Devils here Saturday night. 
The Bengals defeated the Devils, 61-48 
at lola, in their first seasonal meeting. 
It was the first loss of the season for 
lola. 

On February 25, the Cats will be 
battling the Red Ravens of Coffeyville 
in an effort to avenge their first defeat 
of the season. Coffeyville completely 
bottled the Tigers in their first meet- 
ing and walked off with a 61-39 win. 

The Tigers will close cut their. reg- 
ular season scheduale as they host the 
El Dorado Grizzlies, February 28. The 
Tigers won in the first meeting be- 
tween the two schools, 63-51. 

On March 5-6-7-8-, the Tigers will 
be at Dodge City for the regional 
tournament and hope to be present the 
following week when the state play- 
offs begin between the two divisional 
champions. The National tournament 
is scheduled for March 18 and con- 
tinuing through March 22. 



Tiger Grid Squad 
Receive New 
Letter Jackets 

New letter jackets for the 1957 
football season have been issued to 
to those who have qualified by Clint 
Webber, head football coach. 

The jackets are given to each mem- 
ber of the squad who has played the 
required amount of time, but the let- 
ter is given only when the player has 
passed the necessary amount of hours 
during the semester. 

The jackets, bought by the players 
thrruo-h a cooperative earning: drive 
are of the same type given the 1956 
football l°tte>-men. '-lack wool body 
with grey leather sleeves. 

Receivi"p- t^e fo^Vpts were Lyle 
Movvis. P"ul T .miR-h'^'er. T.nren Beck, 
Fennv W r "h o *\,Larvv Bu«h. Larry Jqr- 
d n, Jack Ne'ff, Buel Duncan," John 



Kahler Loses First 
Game to Pratt 

The Bengals suffered their second 
straight conference defeat, February 
4, 71 to 65, when they traveled to 
Pratt to meet the Beavers. It was the 
first Pratt victory over a Kahler- 
coached team. 

With less than one minute left to 
play in the first half Miller hit a 
fielder to give the Tigers a 35 to 30 
lead but Bartel came back to hit two 
fielders to pull the Beavers within one 
point at halftime, 35 to 34. 

Pratt took the tip-off to open the 
second half and immediately took a 
37 to 36 lead on Tranbarger's fielder, 
but Miller hit a fielder to give the Ti- 
gers a one-point lead. For five min- 
utes the two teams exchanged baskets 
with Pratt taking a 50-48 lead with 
14 minutes left to go, and from this 
point the Beavers were never behind, 
although the score was tied at 58 all 
with less than 10 minutes remaining. 

"We just didn't have the defense 
and the rebounding that we needed to 
win -'he ball game," said Coach Dan 
Kahler. , , 



Tigers Must Win 
And Wait for 
Title Chance 

If the junior college is to remain in 
the running for the Jayhawk Juco 
conference crown, they must win the 
remainder of their conference games 
and hope that someone can knock off 
the Dodere City Conqs. 

The Tigers, now holding second 
place behind Dodge with a six and 
three record, have dropped three out 
of their last four league starts and 
now trail the Conqs by half a game. 

The race can wind up in a three- 
way tie among Hutch, Dodge and A. C. 
if Hutch, now in third with a five 
and three record, can beat Dodge and 
if the Tigers can go the rest of the 
way undefeated. Hutchinson meets 
meets Dodge Tuesday night, and the 
next conference game for the Tigers is 
February 28 against El Dorado. 
o 

The bigger the bankroll, the tighter 
the rubber band. 

o 

There are two kinds of pedestrians 
— the quick and the dead. 
o 

It takes at least forty-eight rabbits 
to make a seal-skin coat for a woman. 

Cai - y, Jerry Jones, Ed White, Julian 

Llamas, Mike Engel, Bob Buzzi. Clint 

Ryan, Don Selter, and Jerry Stover. 



Arks Bust 
usters, Lose 



Stellar work by Bengal reserves 
George Caven and Charles Reid helped 
the Bengals break a three-game losing 
streak and became the second team 
this season to defeat the Garden City 
Bronco Busters on their own hard- 
woods by a score of 75 to 70, at 
Garden City, February 15. 

With only 50 seconds gone in the 
game, Heidebrecht hit a fielder to 
give the Tigers a 2 to lead, but 
Herman tied the score. As the game 
progressed, it looked like a repeat 
performance of the Dodge City game 
as the Bronc Busters took a five point 
lead with more than 14 minutes to 
play in the first half. Then the Tigers 
seemed to ccme alive and worked to a 
38 to 36 lead at halftime. During the 
first half the score was tied five times 
and the lead changed hands 3 times. 

As the second half opened Wade hit 
a fielder to tie the score at 38-all, but 
the Tigers came back to t?ke the lead 
and were never in serious trouble 
the remainder of the contest, although 
the Broncos came within three points 
with more than a minute to play. Mil- 
ler hit two free throws with 59 seconds 
left to play to cinch the game for the 
Tigers with 5:55 left in the contest, 
when they led by 7 points. 

Scoring for the Tigers was as fol- 
lows: Heidebrecht 34, Miller 9, Lewis 
and Reid 8, Dunbar and Caven 6, and 
Dabrow and Jordan 2. 
***** 

Dodge City Conquistadores gained 
sweet revenge and took over first 
place in the Western Division as they 
defeated the Bengals by a score of 
68 to 53, at Dodge City/February 14. 

The Tigers never led throughout 
the contest. After a first minute 2-2 
tie Arks hit a cold streak, and unable 
to find range, registered only two 
more points while Dodge City was 
getting 16 in the next nine minutes 
of play. In the last ten minutes of 
the half the Tigers were still unable 
to find the range and scored only 13 
more points while the Conqs con- 
tinued their warm streak and hit for 
ten points to gain a 28-17 half time 
lead. 

The largest lead enjoyed by the 
Conqs in the first half was 15 points, 
28-13, with a little more than a min- 
ute to go. The most excitins: moment 
of the game came with less than three 
seconds to go as Dabrow hit a 25-foot 
jump shot. 

Scoring for the Tigers wa3 as fol- 
lows: Heidebrecht 21. Lewis 10. Miller 
Q n, ir ,bar 6, Reid 2, Caven 1, and 
Dabrow 4- 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958 



No. 6 



89 Candidates 
For Gra 



n 
Named by Dean 

Names of 89 candidates for grad- 
uation in the class of 1958 have been 
revealed by Dean K. R. Galle. 

On the list are 24 women, as com- 
pared to 65 men. These candidates 
represent the "trough" of the low 
lirth rate of the late 30's in-as-much- 
as in 1957 there were 114 graduates, 
imd in 1956, 95 grads. The lowest ebb 
during the 50's was reached in 1952 
with 37 graduates. 

The students listed below will be- 
come 1958 graduates of ACJC, if all 
completed requirements are met, on 
May 29. 

Women candidates are Patricia 
Christensen, Mrs. Sarah Cochran, Pat- 
ty Colglazier, Mrs. Elizabeth Cook, 
Betty Cotter, Judy Coulter, Nancy 
Dowler, Joyce Foltz, Sally Ann Har- 
man, Julie Harper, Nancy Hatfield, 
Mrs.. Julia Higgins, Mrs. Jean John- 
son, Martha Lallman, Kay Linnenkohl, 
Mrs. Hazel Moore, Sharon Quick, Nor- 
ma Simons, Nancy Thomas, Susanne 
Walker, Mrs. Betty White, Mrs. Ruth 
Wilson, Mrs. Ruby Womacks, and 
Sandra Woodard. 

Men include Archie Allen, Gene 
Anstine, Larry Arnett, Ira Bahruth, 
Donald Baker, Gary Barnes, Paul Bell, 
Thomas Bittle, Larry Bush, George 
Caven, Jan Chapman, Donald Clark, 
Earl Clayton, James Harold Cox, 
Frank Crawford, William Curlcss, 
John Dabrow, Marvin Daniel, David 
Daulton, Lloyd Dobbins, John Gay, 
Max Gragert, George Graham, Richard 
(haves, Chester Green, William Gross, 
Ronnie Harris, Delbert Heidebrecht, 
Vein Hottle, Duane Houdek, Marion 
Jenista, Brenton Jones, Robert Kent, 
Luster Key, Arlyn King, Dan Le- 
Sturgeon, Paul Longhofer, Norma Mc- 
Bride, Harrold Man-sell, Gary Met- 
calf, Don Miller. 

Gary Miller, Bill Nelson, Gene Nor- 
ton, Duane Pearce, David Pittser, 
Dean Price, Gary Rademacher, Fred- 
rick Reimer, Richard Rinehart, Ever- 
ett Rochelle, Ralph Rowe, Fred Sav- 
age, Raymond Schnelle, Jack W. Se- 
lan, Clayton Shepard, Donald Sher- 
rard. Robert Shire, Jack Smith, Char- 



lls Crowned 1958 Juco Cage Queen 



ens 




GAYE NELL WELLS, left, was crowned 1958 Tiger Cage Queen February 
28. She was attended by Sheryl Dowler, center, and Marilyn Brooks, righi, 



Evening Class Registration 
Swells Spring Term 
Enrollment to 465 

The second semester of evening 
classes was fully under way last week 
with an enrollment of approximately 
175, Dean K. R. Galle reports. Instruc- 
tion began February 3, and courses 
have been added each week. The even- 
ing program swelled total spring en- 
rollment to 465. 

Instructors are Miss Verna Stute- 
ville, Mrs. Celeste Reynolds, Mrs. 
Nelle Juneman, Oscar Partin, Tom 
PrinRle, W .E. Williams, L, A. Chap- 
lin, Mrs. Charles McDowell, Everett 
Malan, Howard Clark, and Miss Eve- 
lyn Garner. 

Courses are typing, shorthand, of- 
fice machines, adult recreation, cloth- 
ing, business law, furniture repair, 
practical eletricity, carpentary, blue- 
print reading, foods, millinery. 

les Swayden, Robin Thorpe, Richard 
Wingamer, Donald White, and Mau- 
rice White. 



Gaye Nell Wells, freshman, in a 
pre-game ceremony, February 28, be- 
came the 1958 Juco Cage Queen. 
Marilyn Brooks and Sheryl Dowler 
were crowned princesses to the queen. 

Martha Lallman, head cheerleader, 
presented the crown to George Caven, 
who crowned the queen and gave the 
tranditional kiss. Kendra Shively, 
cheerleader, presented the bouquet oi' 
red roses to the queen and Anita 
Belew offered the small gold basket- 
ball to Caven, who placed it around 
the regal throat. A silver basketball 
autographed by the players was pre- 
sented by Janice Carter. 

Del Heidebrecht, and Don Miller es- 
corted Brooks and Dowler respective! v, 
and also crowned them with appropri- 
ate ceremony. 

o — — 

As the Tigers take to the floor in 
their first test tonight they will be 
attired in new warm-ups provided for 
by the local merchants. The uniforms 
are white and are trimmed in orange 
?.nd black- 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY. MARCH 6, 1958 



liger I ales 

The official student publication of 
che Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Jessie Bonar, Don 

Clark 

Sports Editors Leon Peters, Jerry 

Tow ell 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager — Don Clark 
Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes, 
Larry Fleming, Don Clark 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 



ln~l£ f/.AN OM CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibier 



Jerry Towell 

The student council is now trying 
to establish a new recruiting plan that 
will greatly enlarge the area covered 
and should, if properly carried out, 
attract a gre.t many more students 
to Arkansas City. 

The plan is to send representative 
students from the various categories 
of the school, such as from the ath- 
letic, music, and scholastic depart- 
ments, who, after brief assemblies in 
each school, would be available to an- 
swer questions concerning Ark City. 
To date, only faculty members have 
been used. 

The plan should create a bigger in- 
terest in the school as a whole, and 
not,-, only in the music department. 
Before, only the choir or some similiar 
entertainment group was sent. No stu- 
dents represented the athletic depart- 
ment, publications, or such as that. 
Since acquiring a sqecific knowledge 
has ceased to be the cnly reason for 
attending college, these other depart- 
ments should be exploited along with 
vyhat'.has already been started. 

Despite all the plans being made for 
the Tigerama, all thoughts are being 
concentrated on providing entertain- 
rnent for the visitors but nothing is 
be ng done for their comfort. It will 
be this year, as it has been in the past, 
a stand-up affair unless you can 
smuggle in your own table and chair. 
Ju t make sure that a table and chair 
are the only things that you try to 
smuggle in. 

The event is by far, the biggest 
thing staged by the junior college "and 
ft eetns as thoirrh «ome arrangements 




OFCOURSf I SAP WE WEKE GOlNC'SHf-INfi- IT'S PROMOTED THAT W " 



could be made to set up some tables 
and chairs, possibly in the clubrooms, 
so that you could rest your weary 
bones every now and then. Heretofore, 
the only tables that -have been pro- 
vided were those in the refreshment 
loom, and even then you have to stand 
in line to get one. Just one of the 
things that will have to be ironed out. 
A group- of junior college backers 
have sot together and bought the 
Tiger cagers new warm-ups that 
will be delivered in time tor the 
regional and national tournaments 
this year. The group, all Ark City 
business men, bought the outfits 
out of their own pockets and had 
them delivered to Dodge City so 
that they would be there when the 
Bengal cagers arrived. Everyone 
should find out who these men are 
and express their thanks and 
gratitude. 

Speaking of the junior college back- 
ers, it's the actions of men like these 
that really puts the town behind the 
team. When a few do something like 
this, it either makes everyone so proud 
of them or so ashamed of himself that 
he too, wants to do something to help. 
If you can get the town behind a 
team, then you never have to worry 



about where the new students are go- 
ing to come from or who next year's 
football and basketball players will be. 
But, the actions of the students will 
greatly determine just how much is 
done, and you can't let the town folks 
do it all. 

As students, we have to give some- 
thing in return. This could and does 
include many things. The main one is 
to show your appreciation by acting 
like decent human beings and not 
leaving the impression that all of us 
each be judged by the few who haven't 
learned decency. 



Postpone Pinata 

The Spanish Club "Pinata" his 
again been postponed, and will be held 
^t a later date, according to Miss 
Anne Hawley, club sponsor. Because 
of the heavy basketball schedule foi 
the coming weeks, no definite date 
can be set at the present time. 
o — 

Gay Ne 1 ! Wells, junior college bas- 
ketball oueen, and Princesses Mari- 
lyn Brooks and Sheryl Dowler were 
honored by a social following the El 
Dorado basketball game, Friday night. 
The dance was sponsored by the social 
committee of the student -council. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



igers See 
iffch Regiona 
Championship 

After leaving early this morning 
the Tigers are in Dodge City where 
they will compete in the Region VI 
tournament and will be seeking their 
fifth win in six years. 

The tournament got underway at 
7:30 p.m. Wednesday as the Garden 
City Bronc Busters played Northern 
Oklahoma of Tonkawa. At 9:15 p.m. 
the Dodge City Conquistadores met 
Central College of McPherson. 

Tonight the Hutchinson Blue Drag- 
ons test the El Dorado Grizzlies at 
7:30 and at 9:15 the Tigers go against 
the Pratt Beavers. Seedings for the 
tournament are Dodge City first, 
Hutchinson second, and the Tigers 
third. 

In regular season play the Tigers 
defeated the Bevers here in the Aud- 
Gym by the score of 74 to 53, but in a 
return game played at Pratt the 
Eevers gained revenge, 71 to 65. 

1 rovided the Tigers win tonight 
they will meet the winner of the 
Hutchinson-El Dorado game at 9:15 
p.m. March 6. In Division play the Ti- 
gers have defeated the Grizzles twice, 
but were not quite as fortunate 
against the Blue Dragons as they split 
with them. Should the Tigers win in 
the semi-finals they will more than 
likely meet the Dodge City Conquis- 
tadores. The Tigers have also split 
games with the Conqs, winning at 
home, 68 to 64, and losing at Dodge 
City, 68 to 53. 



Tigers Win Third 
Straight After 
Breaking Famine 

Proving definitely that the famine 
which saw Ark City drop three consec- 
utive contests, has been broken, the 
junior college. Tigers won their third 
straight game after ending their 
slump by stopping Iola Red Devils, 
70-57, February 22. It was strictly a 
team effort, both offensively and de- 
fensively, as three of the Tiger start- 
ing five hit in the double figures, and 
all but one of the players seeing action 
broke into the scoring column. De- 
fensively the Devils had to rely on 
one, and sometimes two, men to ac- 
tually keep them in the running. 

Dave Dunbar's fielder in the opening 
minutes of the game gave the Bengals 
a lead which they never lost. The Red 



Devils managed to keep it close during 
the first half, which ended with the 
Tigers owning a slim 7-point lead, 
32-25. The Tigers opened a 15-point 
margin early in the second half that 
stretched to as many as 19 in the late 
stages of the game. From there it was 
only a matter of time as the Bengals 
posted their eighteenth win against 
only four loses. 

Del Heidebrecht led the Arks with 
25 points followed by Dunbar with 14, 
Lewis, 12, Reid, 6, Miller, 4, Graves,4, 
Dabrow,4, and Caven, 1. 



Bengals Avenge 
Earlier Loss 



I o Kavens 

Sweet revenge was tasted here, 
February 25 when the Bengals clip- 
ped the Coffeyville Red Raven's wings 
and defeated them by a score of 53 
to 44. The Ravens beat the Arks 61 
to 39 in January to administer the 
season's first loss. 

The Ravens jumped to an early 6 
to lead and it looked like they were 
going to make a repeat performance 
of the game at Coffeyville but with 
16:40 remaining in the first half 
Heidebrecht hit a fielder and Miller 
a free throw to make the score 6 to 3. 
With a little more than fourteen min- 
utes left Estes hit a pair of free 
throws and George Lewis hit a fielder 
to give the Ravens a 8-point lead, the 
largest enjoyed by them. 

The Tigers who played a great de- 
fensive and offensive game the whole 
night cut the Raven lead to one point 
at the end of the first half, 20 to 19. 

As the second half begun Dunbar 
hit. a fielder to make the score 21 to 
20 and give the Bengals the lead for 
the first time. The Bengals were never 
behind more than one point in the sec- 
ond half, 28 to 27, but with fifteen 
minutes left to play Heidebrecht and 
Dunbar hit fielders to give the Ben- 
gals a 31 to 28 lead and from this 
point they were never behind. 

The Bengals led by as much as thir- 
teen points, 48-35, in the second half 
on the fine defensive play of Don Mil- 
ler, Dave Dunbar, Flovd Perry, Jim 
Lewis, Charles Reid, George Caven, 
Del Heidebrecht, and Stan Graves. 
Although none of the Tiger B team 
reserves saw action in the game they 
also helped win the game by their 
helping out in practice and their sup- 
port fmm the bench. It was great 
team victory and cne that the mem- 
bers of the team can be proud they 
won. 

With 3:35 left in the game Del 
Heidebrecht received a back injury 
as he went in for a lay-up and was 
upended by a Coffeyville player. 



Cats Stop Bear 
Rally, Win 
Season Finale 

After posting what appeared to be 
a comfortable, 18-point margin, with 
less than eight minutes to go in the 
game, the Ark City Tigers had to 
fight off a determined rally by the El 
Dorado Grizzlies to win their final 
regular season contest, 70-67. The 
Grizzlies had actually narrowed the 
margin to only one point at the end 
of the game, but Charles Reid was 
fouled just as the horn sounded and 
sank two free throws to give the Ben- 
gals their three-point margin. 

The Tigers were never able to 
post a really substantial margin in 
the first half, which ended with the 
Cats leading 35-24, but the Arks 
easily pulled away in the early min- 
utes of the second period. Thinking: the 
game to be safely tucked away, Coach 
Dan Kahler substituted freely in the 
final minutes and El Dorado suddenly 
came to life cutting the 18-point Titrer 
lead to only one. The Tigers managed 
to hang on, and posted their twentv- 
first win of the season against only 
four losses. The win left the Bengals 
tied with Dodge City for first place 
in league play, each with seven and 
three records. Hutchinson made it a 
three-way split by defeating Garden 
City Saturday night. 



Independence No. 17 
For Tiger Cagers 

The Bengals posted their seven- 
teenth win of the season against four 
losses as they stopped the Indepen- 
dance Pirates, 79-64, in the interdivi- 
sional contest, February 18, at the 
home gym. 

Not until halfway through the se- 
cond period were the Tigers able to 
maintain a lead sufficient to stop the 
bid of Independence to upset the Cats' 
hopes of getting back into winning 
wavs. 

Both teams maintained a terrific 
pace during the entire first half, with 
neither team being 1 able to post a sub- 
stantial lead, and the half ended in a 
de*d heat, 34-all. 

The second stanza was much the 
s°me way until the midway point, 
when Jim Lewis hit a fielder to five 
the Tigers a 56-55 lead that the Ben- 
gals increased in the final minutes 
to 15-peints, to win 79-64. 

Four Tigers hit in the double fig- 
ures, led bv Heidebrecht with 25, Dun- 
bar with 19, Lewis with 13, and Reid 
"ith 10. The remainder of the scoring 
Perry 6, and Debrow 2. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958 



Band Is Hired 
For 1958 
igerama 

"The Five Guys," a combo from 
Emporia State, has been contrated to 
play at the Tigerama, April 11, Mike 
Engel, Student Council president, an- 
nounced Monday. 

Actually the band is six men strong 
and plays 36 instruments. They fea- 
ture a quartet, called "The Four 
Freshmen," that is incorporated in the 
combo. , 

The band has played variety shows 
and dance engagements at KU and K- 
State, and has the reputation of being 
the best collegiate dance band in the 
area. 

Besides serving as the premier social 
event of the college year, a purpose 
of the Tigerama is to acquaint the 
seniors of the surrounding towns with 
the Junior College. The social com- 
mittee of the Student Council is in 
charge of the arrangements. Invita- 
tions to high school classes will be 
mailed soon. 

Theme of this year's Tigerama is 
"Strictly Modern". Members of the 
social committee are Sharon Quick, 
Chairman, Paul Longhofer, Mary 
Cotter, Norma Simons, Marvin Dan- 
iels, Fred Reimer and Clint Ryan, 
Miss Henrietta Courtright and Miss 
Mary Wilson are sponsors. 
o 

28 College Gridders 
Receive Letters, 
Second Year Awards 

At a special awards assembly held 
February 21, 28 junior college ath- 
letes received certificates and letters 
for the 1957-57 football season. The 
awards are given only after the player 
has passed ten hours of college work 
for the semester, with six hours of C 
or better. 

Sophomore lettermen receiving cer- 
tificates, given to second year letter- 
men, were George Graham, Paul Bel!, 
Robin Thorpe, Everette Rochelle, Har- 
m-Id Mansell, and Donald Baker. 

Players receiving first year letters 
and certificates were John Gary, Lar- 
ry Burton, Julian Llamas, Edward 
White, Jerry Stover, Paul Longhofer, 
Larry Jordan, Jack Neff. Buel Dun- 
cm, Ronnie Gee, Larry Bush, Duane 
Pearce, Lvle Morris, Bob Buzzi. D. J. 
Palmer. Mike Engel. Kenneth Weber, 
Jerry Jone^., Loren Beck, Dave Dun- 
bar, Ronald Smith, and Cecil Joins. 



President Installed 





^T* J' 




Mike Engel, new Student Council 
President, is administered the oath of 
office by Martha Lallman, secretary 
during the fall seinesier, at the recent. 
inaugural ceremony. 



College Victim of First 
Burglary in New Building 

Losses of approximately $300 in 
cash and an estimated $400 damage to 
the building, were sustained February 
23, in the first known burglary since 
the Junior Colleg building opened in 
September 1952. The entry was dis- 
covered February 24 when the school 
was opened for classes about 7:00 a.m. 
by Miles Robertson, college custodian. 

Entry into the building was gained 
by way of the kitchen, while the office 
door was jimmied open in order to get 
to the vault. The vault dial was 
knocked off the door, and a hole ap- 
proximately 2 feet in radius was 
knocked in the wall adjacent to the 
vautl. 

Five Sophomores Play 
Final Cage Games for ACJC 

Playing in their last regional tourn- 
ament under the Tiger banner are five 
sophomores who have done a good job 
and helped compile a 20-4 record. The 
men are Delbert Heidebrecht, Don 
find John Dabrow. Also making his 
jpi^t trip with the Tigers is locker 
Miller, Dave Dunbar, George Caven, 
room conch Fred Reimer. 

Members of the team who are mak- 
irg the trip to Dodge City with 
Conches Dan Kahler and Reece Bo- 
hannon are Del ITcidebrecht, Stan 
Graves, Don Miller, Davo Dunbnr, Jim 
Lewis, Charles Reid, Floyd Perry, 
Ceovge Caven, John Dabrow, Larry 
Jordan; and Ecb Liming. 



Dean Galle Meets 
With Juco Leaders 

Dean K. R. Galle is at the national 
conference of the American Associa- 
tion of Junicr College's at Grand Rap- 
ids, Michigan, today through Satur- 
day. At this meeting the Dean will 
participate in round-table disscussions 
and hear talks by well-known educa- 
tors concerning problems of higher 
education. 

Dean Galle recently returned from 
meetings at Manhatten and Lawrence 
where he and other junior college 
deans talked with former students of 
the junior college. 

"Finding- out some of the problems 
which the students are encountering 
was thp oui pose of these meetings," 
Dean Galle explained. 

While at Kansas State, Dean Galle 
heard talks by President James A. 
McCain <?nd attended meetings with 
heads of different schools in an at- 
t»mr)t to find out what problems stu- 
dents encounter in transferring to 
Kansas State, He was a guest at the 
O. C.-K-State basketball game, Feb- 
ruary 25. 

An official meeting of the Kansas 
Public Junior College Association was 
held by the dean's at Manhatten, Feb- 
ruary 25. 

On Wednesday evening 1 and Thurs- 
day, Dean Galle was at Kansas Uni- 
versity where Dean Georp'e Smith and 
Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy were 
hosts to junior college deans at a sim- 
ilar meeting. 

o 

Drama Class Is Working 
On Two Plays for Spring 

Members of the dramatics class 
have been working on two one-act 
plays which they" hope to present_ to 
the student body in one of the spring 
assemblies. 

Plays which are in the process of 
being planned are "The Thing," a one- 
act drama by Percival Whilde. 

The cast for "Among Us Girls" in- 
cludes the five women in the class, 
Martha Lallman, Dela Haas, Kendra 
Shively, Nancy Thomas, and Sherrilyn 
Webb. For the" second pPv, which was 
presented in an assembly last year, 
the cast includes Paul Longhofer as 
"The Man," and Larry Baldwin as 
"The Thing" Playing in a dual cast 
are Victor Barnes and John Dabrow. 
Serving as an altermate for both parts 
is Larry Arnett. 

During th' 1 semester each student 
enrolled in the course will direct one 
nlay and will serve in from three to 
five plays which others direct. 
o 

Dirk Anthony Young, son of Jeanne 
and Nordan Young, was born at 5:40 
p.m., Feb. 26. He weighed in at 6 
pounds, and 12 ounces. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1958 



No. 7 



Time To Apply 
For Juco Fall 
Scholarships 

The time has arrived for juco fresh- 
men and high school seniors to apply 
for scholarships to Arkansas City jun- 
ior college for the 1958-59 school term 
if they want financial assistance, 
Dean K. R. Galle announced this week. 

Scholarships must be applied for in 
the junior college office on prepared 
application blanks. Students may write 
for blanks, or call for them in person. 
Most scholarships are for $50 pay- 
ments, enough to cover fees and books. 

Scholarships are offered by the Ark 
Valley Chapter of the National Secre- 
taries Association International, Bus- 
iness and Professional Women, C. E. 
St. John Chapter of the Student NEA, 
Delta Kappa Gamma, Kiwanis, Lions, 
Rotary Clubs, and the Junior College. 

At the beginning of this school 
term, 10 students received scholar- 
ships from the local organizations, 
and 13 from the college. 

The scholarships are awarded on 
the basis of character, scholarship, 
financial need, and school and com- 
munity citizenship. All applicants are 
required to submit transcripts of high 
school work if those are not locally 
available. 



Quick Announces Working 
Committees for Tigerama 

Tigerama assignments have been 
made by Sharon Quick, studen council 
social chairman. The Tigerama is the 
highlight of the spring school fun- 
ctions, and is designed to acquaint 
the surrounding towns' seniors with 
the college. It is to be held April 11. 

Fred Reimer has been put in charge 
of the entertainment at intermission, 
Norma Simons, in charge of the table 
decorations for refreshments, Mary 
Cotter and Stan Graves are working 
on the art features. Paul Longhofer is 
in charge of technical arrangements 
which includes lighting and wiring, 
while Sharon Quick is in charge of 
invitations. ' 



Well-Known Adventurer 
To Appear Here in Lyceum 

Tales straight from Davey Jones 
locker will be told by Robert M. 
Zimmerman, Canada's well noted Oly- 
mpic swimmer and deep sea diver 
when he will make his appearance in 
a lyceum, March 26, at 10:00 a. m. 

Many of his true adventures of how 
he has searched for sunken treasures 
will be told. Mr. Zimmerman appears 
here under the auspices of the Uui- 
versity of Kansas Bm*eau of Concerts 
and Lectures. 

He has served as an athletic stunt 
man in movies and was a pioneer in 
underwater photography. Since his 
beginning as an underwater pioneer, 
Captain Bob estimates that he has 
spent close to 45,000 hours under the 
sea. Mr. Zimmerman displays ex- 
ceptionally fine coral, mounted fish, 
shells, and curios on the stage. His 
program is always rated as one of 
the best. 



Sherrilyn Webb 
Cops First Place 
At St. John's Meet 

Sherrilyn Webb, juco freshman, won 
first place in the dramatic reading 
section of the St. John's Invitational 
Forensics Meet at St. John's College, 
Winfield, March 7-8. 

Three other students of ACJC at- 
tended the meet accompanied by A. 
E. Maag, forensics coach. Jaurene 
Dennis, Sandra Rangin, and Kendra 
Shively entered catagories of poetry, 
Bible reading, story telling, and dra- 
matic reading. 

Twenty Nebraska, Missouri, Kansas, 
Oklahoma, and Texas schools partici- 
pated in the meet. The contest was 
open only to freshmen and sophomores 
of the college level. 

o 

Frosh Test Soph Cagers 

The annual sophomore-freshman 
basketball game will be played Friday 
night as a preliminary to the Goose 
Tatum — College All-Star game at the 
auditorium. Tickets are for sale in 
the college office. 



H. S. Seniors, 
Alumni Bid 
To Tigerama 

Twenty-two high school classes and 
all juco alumni will be welcomed at 
the 1958 Tigerama, to be held April 
11, Sharon Quick, student council so- 
cial chairman, announced last week. 

High school classes receiving invi- 
tations are those from Arkansas City, 
South Haven, Wellington, Oxford, 
Udall, Burden, Geuda Springs, At- 
lanta, Cambridge, Dexter, Cedar Vale, 
Caldwell, Sedan, Harper, Newkirk, 
Winfield, Inman, Mulvane, Argonia, 
Anthony, Douglass, and Grenola high 
schools. 

Also invited are the members of 
the Arkansas City Board of Education, 
the public school administrative staff, 
and faculty members of the high 
school and the college. 

Some senior classes invited are not 
expected to be able to accept the in- 
vitation because of conflicting spring 
affairs in their own schools, but there 
is a large acceptance anticipated. 
Eight classes attended the 1957 Tiger- 
ama. 

"The Five Guys", a highly regard- 
ed dance band from Emporia State 
Teachers College, have been employed 
to provide the dance music. They have 
the reputation of being the best stu- 
dent dance in this area. 



Coming Attractions 

March 26 — 10 a.m. Lyceum (Zimmer- 
man) 

April 3—4 p.m. Easter vacations be- 
gins 

April 7 — 9a.m. Classwork resumes 

April 9 — 6:30 p.m. Basketball ban- 
quet 

April 10 — 10 a.m. Assembly (Indust- 
rial speaker) 

April 11 — 9 p.m. Tigerama 

April 14 — 9 a.m. Lyceum (Metcalfe) 
_. . — ._ 

Tigerama Date Rules Hold 
The Student Council voted Wednes- 
day to retain the Tigerama date rule 
limiting guests to high school seniors 
or older, alumni, and faculty and ad- 
ministration personnel. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



TH URSD AY, MARCH 20, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Jessie Bonar, Don 

Clark 

Sports Editors Leon Peters, Jerry 

Towel'l 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager — Don Clark 
Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes. 
Larry Fleming, Don Clark 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 



At 9 See. H 



Jerry Towell 



Junior college students and the 
townspeople should feel very proud 
that we have a man like Dan Kahler 
in our school system. Under the cir- 
cumstances he has done a remarkable 
job with the Tiger cage team, accomp- 
lishing more than just winning games 
and adding trophies to the already full 
show cases. 

Before the season was half over, 
he had lost three of what had been 
his starting ballciub. Instead of re- 
tiring to the proverbial "crying towel," 
as most coaches are prone to do in 
such a situation, he made the most 
of what he had and the Tigers finished 
the season with a record that would 
do any school proud. 

They say that the players make the 
coach, but I believe that this is one 
instance when the players cannot 
be given the majority of the credit. 
It's true that the players must have 
the spirit and desire to win, but some- 
one must install that spirit and desire. 
Under such adverse conditions, the 
coach is truly shown in his ability to 
install that will to win when it is 
needed most. 

***** 

If the players are of the potential 
that they can win on ability alone, 
then there is not as much need for the 
fortitude to be installed, but, as things 
developed, some ingredient had to be 
mixed with the ability that the team 
did possess. This is the thing for 
which Mr. Kahler must be given the 
most credit, installing within the team 
the desire to win when the job was 
most difficult and when it was needed 
m"?t, 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 

^5 



by Dick £ib!er 




Hi LIKES TO TILL TV BOY? AWiTT HiVVKmim 'COU&B 



I do not want to discredit the team 
in any way, because what they have 
accomplished must be admired, even 
by the most partisan observer. It is 
just a case of giving the most credit 
where the most credit is due. 
***** 

Just because basketball season 
is over, let us not forget that the 
school sponsors other programs 
and they deserve support just as 
the basketball and football teams 
do. Do your part yourself; don't 
let someone else do it. 
Plans are still not complete for the 
Tigerama coming up next month, 
other than the hiring of the band, but 
it seems as though my suggestions for 
some seating arrangments have met 
the approval of part of the people 
in charge of the dance. 

According to Sharon Quick, social 
chairman of the dance, the plan is 
being seriously considered. If it is 
approved by everyone else, tables and 
chairs will be set up in the clubrooms, 
along with the punch bowl and a small 
space for dancing for those who dis- 
like crowds. I think it will make things 
more comfortable for everyone and 
certainly won't do any harm to try. 
Everyone who has attended the 



dance before knows how crowded it 
is in the auditorium and this will make 
more room, give everyone a chance to 
sit one out, and let the visitors get a 
view of the entire building. 
***** 

Anyone having any type comments 
or criticisms that they wish to express 
please feel free to use this column. 
The purpose of this paper is to serve 
the student body in anyway possible 
so, if you do have something that you 
w ish everyone to know, do it right, let 
us print it. 

Leave your notes in Mr. Johnsons* 
box in the office, either with my name 
or "As I See It" written on it. If it 
is at all possible or permissable, I 
guarantee that it will be printed. 
***** 

It has been said that, "Were it 
possible, man's greatest asset would 
be his ability to live alone. Since it 
is not possible, man's greatest asset 
is his ability to live creditably with 
other men." This being true, so is it 
true that we should not let a few do 
all the work while we sit aside waiting 
to reap the benefits of other's work 
When Tigerama rolls around, show 
that you want to help by offering your 
services wherever needed 



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



33 JC Students Teachers, Former Students 
Utilize 6. 1. Praise 40- Year Record 

Benefits 



Thirty-three students are now at- 
tending junior college under the vet- 
erans benefit plans, a check of official 
records reveals. Thirty-two students 
are attending under the Korean G. I. 
Bill of Rights, Public Law 550, and 
one student, Janice Carter, is attend- 
ing as a war casualty descendant. 

The 32 attending on the G. I. Bill 
are Gerald Anglin, Donald Bair, Paul 
Bell, Murry Boyles, Thomas Cambell, 
Earl Clayton, Jack Cook, Richard Cook, 
Frank Crawford, Joseph Ellis, Wil- 
liam Grose, Oliver Hock, Carrel Hol- 
loway, Robert Kent, Arlynn King, 
Glenn Langley. 

Robert McGlasson, Harrold Mansell, 
William Martin, Lyle Morris, Jack 
Neff, Duane Palmer, Donald Palmer, 
Kenneth Pappan, Leon Peters, Dean 
Price, Fred Riemer, Marvin Rogers, 
Ralph Rowe, Jack Smith, David Snook, 
Charles Spresser, Florian Trimper, 
Jerry Towell, Kenneth Weber, Donald 
White, Dennis Wilson, Paul Wirt, 
Theodore Woodard, Nordan Young, 
and Karol Zerby. 

Mexican Hat Dance 
Features Pinata 

Nineteen students and guests were 
present at a Spanish pinata held on 
March 19, in the junior college assem- 
bly room. Entertainment consisted of 
games, music, an informal talk, and a 
Mexican hat dance by Francis Ramir- 
ez, a guest, and Richard Aguilar. The 
pinata, in the shape of a colorful roos- 
ter, was broken by Duane Pierce. It 
was made for the occasion by Mrs. 
Beryln Baird and Mrs. Patty Bazil. 

Refreshments were served by Mr. 
and Mrs. Ivan Bridges. A short busi- 
ness meeting preceeded the activities. 

Also present at the party were 
T J erlyn Baird, Clyde Bazil. Mrs. Jack 
Haggard and daughter, Jerry Towell 
Dave Dunbar, N^ncy Hatfield. Rita 
Ramirez, Del Heidebrecht, Chuck 
Swayden, Jim Lewis, and Miss Anne 
Hawley, sponsor. 

Staff Meets DeacU ; ne 

For 1958 Tiger, Juco Annual 

The final copy for the 1957-58 Tiger, 
college annual was sent to the lithog- 
raphers in Oklahoma City, March 17, 
according to Allan Maag, faculty 
snonsor. It was just in time to meet 
the deadline. 

This year's annual, which will be 
distributed sometime in May, will con- 
tain 64 pages. The last copy to be 
c-imnleted was the material on the 
iurior college basketball team and the 
spring sports program. 




Miss Gave Iden 

***** 

"I appreciate the privilege of hav- 
ing been in the Arkansas City school 
system so many years. I have loved 
every minute of teaching, and enjoyed 
the students." 

That is the modest statement made 
by Miss Gaye Iden, who has announ- 
ced her retirement in June after hav- 
ing taught for 40 years in the senior 
high school and junior college. 

In 1955, Miss Iden was chosen for 
the Kansas State "Master Teacher 
Award," in the annual selection under 
the auspices of Emporia State Teach- 
ers College. Miss Iden's last previous 
position was in the Eureka school sys- 
tem before coming here in 1918. 

She is active in many organizations, 
among them, Kansas State Teachers 
Association, National Education As- 
sociation, Delta Karma Gamma. Amer- 
ican Assocation of University Women, 
and various science assocations such 
as the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science, American 
Association Physics Teachers, Ameri- 
can Institute of Physics, National Sci- 
ence Teachers Association, and Kansas 
Physical Science Association. 

She has taught physics, general 
physical science and geology to col- 
lege classes, and has had similar high 
school assignments. 

Tributes to Miss Iden were made by 
students, faculty, and graduates. 

"She has spent many faithful hours 
with students staying after school un- 
til dark, trying to get them to under- 
stand the subiect better," D. C. Stork, 
college chemistry and mathematics 



instructor, who has been a fellow 
teacher since 1922, said last week. 

"Through the years she is my long 
lasting and best beloved teacher," said 
Mrs. Kenneth Ross, a high school and 
junior college graduate, and a former 
member of the board of education. 

Two Arkansas City attorneys who 
studied under Miss Iden in high school 
and junior college were high in praise 
of her work: 

"I consider her one of the best 
teachers I was under, when I came to 
high school. She took a personal re- 
sponsibility in getting the students to 
get what they were supposed to get 
out of her class," said Tom Pringle. 

"Miss Iden's long fine career as a 
teacher in the local schools has helped 
hundreds and hundreds of local stu- 
dents, and her influence for learning 
has been outstanding in this commun- 
ity. We are sorry to see her retire," 
affirmed Don Hickman. 

Mike Engel, new student council 
president, spoke for the current stu- 
dent body thus: 

"I think the students of Arkansas 
City junior college hate to see our 
physics teacher, Miss Iden, retire. She 
has done a superior job in the years 
she has taught in the junior college 
and has won many friends. I think 
each one of us wish her good luck as 
she leaves the school system." 



Larry Fleming Tops Again 
In Printing Design Contest 

Larry Fleming, freshman, did it 
again. He was the winner of the Ninth 
Annual Design Contest, sponsored 
locally by the department of printing 
of the city schools. Fleming recently 
designed the winning bookplate for 
the C. E. St. John library shelf spon- 
sored by Rotary. 

With 44 entries in the contest, 
Fleming came out on top with Charles 
Branch, high school senior, and 
Charles Bradshaw, high school sopho- 
more running second and third. 

Five honorable mention awards were 
given, four being taken by high school 
students, and one by a junior high 
student. 

With a total of 100 points possible, 
the winning design received 95. It fea- 
tured a multi-colored abstract drawing 
of a band drummer, with type that 
was conducive to the mood of the de- 
sign. 



Mrs. Elizabeth Cook, Duane Houdek, 
and Clayton Shepard completed their 
required work at the end of first se- 
mester. Mrs. Cook is now taking some 
extension work and both Houdek and 
Shepard are now going to school at 
K-State, 



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Courageous Arks 
Cop Third Place 
In Region 



FINAL STANDINGS 



An injury riddled Tiger squad, play- 
ing on their great spirit alone, won 
third place in the regional tournament 
at Dodge City, March 8, with a 66 to 
62 win over Garden City. The Tigers 
reached the semi-finals of the tourna- 
ment with a 56 to 53 victory over the 
Pratt Beavers, but lost out in the 
semi-finals, 62 to 72, to the Hutchin- 
son Blue Dragons. 

Playing pretty much control ball 
in the last few minutes of the game, 
the Tigers were able to squeak out a 
56 to 53 victory over the Pratt Bea- 
vers, March 6. During the first half 
both teams played fast and furious 
games with the score tied four times 
and the lead changing seven times. 
The largest lead held in the first half 
was five points by the Beavers (31-26), 
with 1:21 left, but Heidebrecht cut 
the lead to three points on a pair of 
free throws to end the scoing in the 
first half. As the second half opened 
Miller, Heidebrecht and Lewis each hit 
free throws to tie the score at 31, and 
Dunbar hit a field goal to put the Ti- 
gers in front to stay. 

In the semi-final game, March 7, 
the Tigers lost their chance to reach 
the finals as the Hutchinson Blue Dra- 
gons smothered the Tigers with a 72 
to 62 loss. From the opening whistle 
to the closing gun it was all Hutchin- 
son as the Tigers were able only to 
come within one point in the first half 
and three points in the second half. 
During the game the Blue Dragons 
held leads by as much as 14 points 
and held a 37 to 23 lead at halftime 
As the second half opened the Tigers 
came back strong and cut the Hutchin- 
son lead to three points with 12:12 
left in the game, but the Dragons 
again pulled away. 

The Tigers made it three in a row 
this year over the Garden City Bronc 
Busters as they defeated them 66 to 
62 to win third place. As has happened 
so many times this year, the Bengals 
had to come from behind to defeat 
the Broncs. During the first half the 
Arks trailed by as much as five points 
but on the fine playing of Miller, Dun- 
bar, Heidebrecht, Lewis, Graves, and 
Reid, cut the lead and took a 6 point 
lead at halftime, 35-29. In the se- 
cond half the Bronc Busters came 
h^ek strong - and held a 54-50 lend with 
7:35 left, the Tigers began to hit and 
tied the score and took a lead which 
they never relinquished. 

Heidebrecht led the Tiger scoring 
the three games with 63 points, and 
was followed by Dunbar with 41, Mil- 



' Arkansas City 
Dodge City 
Hutchinson 
El Dorado 
Garden City 
Pratt 



Won Lost Pet. 

7 3 .700 

7 3 .700 

7 3 .700 

3 7 .300 

3 7 .300 

3 7 .300 



"Arkansas City won play-off for di- 
vision title 



Junior Varsity 
Hangs Up 
I Op Record 

Coach Reeee Bohannon's Tiger "B" 
team ended its current basketball sea- 
son February 25, as they were de- 
feated by a strong APCO five by the 
score of 44 to 58. 

The Tiger "B" team had won 29 
straight games at home covering a 
two-year period, tut suddenly the 
string met a disastrous end December 
17, when a high-spirted Southwestern 
"B" team invaded the Aud-Gym and 
broke the "B" teams winning streak. 

Teams which the Tiger "B" team 
played were Arkansas City Teachers, 
APCO (2), Southwestern "B" (3), 
Prince Electric of Enid (2), Welch 
Cleaners of Wichita (2), Alumni ''B'', 
and the Wellington All-Stars. The 
young Arks ended the season with a 
6-6 record, and outscored its oppon- 
ents, 690 to 687. 

"This is the toughest schedule we 
have ever played and the boys did a 
good job," explained Coach Bohannon. 

Members of the "B" squad during 
the season are John Dabrow, John 
Cary, Howard Clark, Charles Reid, 
Larry Jordan, Floyd Perry, George 
Caven, Clint Ryan. Bob Liming, Wil- 
son Hill,, Richard Boydston, and J.D. 
Smith. Smith and Hill donned the 
Tiger uniform at the beginning of the 
second semester. Caven, Reid, Perry, 
and Dabrow have also played consid- 
erable A team ball, climbing the lad- 
der as the season progressed. 

ler 38, Lewis 20, Reid 17, and Graves 
5. Although Caven, Dabrow, and Per- 
ry did not break into the scoring 
column they played great games. Per- 
ry was injured in the Pratt game, and 
saw no action thereafter. 

Unanimously selected to the all- 
regicnal tournament team by the 
coaches represented were Merle Har- 
ris, Hutchinson, Delbert Heidebrecht, 
Arkansas City, and Merle Sturd, 
Dodge City. Others selected to the 
tournament team were Ernie Hawkins, 
El Dorado and Richard Gisel, Hutchin- 



Loop Title to 
Tigers; State 
on by Ravens 

The Tigers won their sixth straight 
Western Division Championship here 
March 11, by defeating Dodge City 
61 to 57 in a play-off, but lost in the 
state play-offs as Coffeyville won the 
third and deciding game here, March 
15, 58-54, in an overtime. 

For the second time in six years, 
the Bengals of Coach Dan Kahler 
were tied for first place in the West- 
ern loop, and a play-off had to be held. 
The Tigers met Dodge City here, 
March 11, after the Conquistadores 
had defeated the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons 67 to 60 on the Dragons' 
home court. During the first half the 
Tigers led by as much as 14 points but 
the Conqs cut the lead to ten (33-23) 
as the half ended. The second half 
cpened with the Conqs. putting on a 

Sophs Elected Captains 

In a team election held March 17, 
Del Heidebrecht, Don Miller, and Dave 
Dunbar were elected honorary tri- 
captains of the Tiger basketball team 
for the 1957-58 season. 



shooting spree which netted them 23 
to 1 3 for the Tigers, and tied the score 
five times. Late in the game the Tigers 
began to find the range and sank the 
Conqs, 61 to 57. 

The Bengals traveled to Coffeyville, 
March 13, in an attempt to bring the 
State Championshinp home, but met 
with a disastrous end as the Ravens 
upended the Tigers, 53 to 51. Playing 
good ball and against unnumbered 
odds, the Tigers were able to come 
from far back on the shooting of Dave 
Dunbar. 

The Tigers looked an altogether 
different team as they evened the 
series, March 14, on their home court, 
by defeating the Ravens, 54 to 45. 
The Tigers jumped to an early lead 
were never headed. The Tigers led by 
as much as twelve points during the 
second half. 

The Tigers lost a heartbreaking 
58 to 54 game, March 15, in overtime. 
In a game which could have gone 
either way the Ravens caged eight 
points in the overtime period after 
the regulation play ended with the 
score, tied 50-all. Home fans were im- 
pressed by the display of raw courage 
as the thin Tiger forces overcame a 
series of injuries and other setbacks 
to establish a fine season record. 

Scoring for the Tigers during the 
state play-off was as follows: Heide- 
brect. 63, Dunbar 31, Miller 18, Lewis 
?0. Dabrow 12, Graves 11, Caven and 
Reid 2 each. 




Arkansas City 

GER 



VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958 



No. 8 



Committees 



ork on 






I igerama 



Frantic and herculean efforts are 
being made to complete preparations 
for the 1958 Tigerama to be held April 
11. The social committee and students 
have been going at a heartbreaking 
pace to get all the necessary arrang- 
ments made, with only a week and 
one day until zero hour. 

This year's theme is "School Daze", 
having to do with the everyday hap- 
penings of the school. Probably every- 
one attending the gala affair will see 
himself in the decorations that will 
be around the walls of the auditorium. 

A precedent is being set this year 
in that there is more use of the club- 
room to hold the expected overflow 
crowd. The music will be piped down 
to the clubroom and there will be 
space for dancing, and an informal 
refreshment center will be located in 
classrooms off the central hall as in 
past years. 

The band for the dance is the "Five 
Guys" from Emporia State Teachers 
college. They hold the reputation of 
being the best college band in this 
part of the country. 

All old grads, senior classes from 
22 surrounding towns and the admin- 
istrative staff of the public schools 
cf Ark City, the faculty for the high 
school and college, and the members of 
the board of Education have all re- 
ceived invitations to this top social 
affair of the college year. 
o 

To State Forensics Meet 

A group of junior college students 
will accompany Allan Maag to Cof- 
fey ville, April 11, to compete in the 
Kansas state junior college forensics 
meet. Names and number of students 
going are not definite but at least a 
carload was assured by Mr. Maag. 
o 

Sharon Quick, chairman of Tiger- 
ama, has announced the work schedule 
for the dance as Thursday, April 3, 
and Anril 7, 8, 9, and 10. Everyone is 
cordially invited to accept the invi- 
tation cf the Tigerama committee? to 
belp m any way they can. 



W. C. Kampschroeder 

To Speak at H. S.—- College 

Commencement Exercises 

W. C. Kampschroeder, assistant 
Kansas state superintendent of public 
instruction, will be the guest speaker 
for the commencement exercises, May 

L'J. 

Mr. Kampschroeder was chosen by 
Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of the Arkansas City public schools, 
with the approval of the Board of 
Education. 

Mr. Kampschroeder was superinten- 
dent of schools at Eureka for 14 years 
prior to accepting his previous assign- 
ment, which he has held for seven 
years. He was the presiding officer 
of the American Association of School 
Administration at its Atlantic City 
meeting last year. 

An active member of the Lion's 
Club, Mr. Kampschroeder has served 
as Governor of his district. 
o ■ 

SNEA Works on 
Spring Banquet 

Student NEA members are deep in 
the planning of their annual spring 
banquet to be held May 6, at Bob's 
Inn of Winfield, and in building their 
scholarship fund. 

Committees for the banquet have 
been appointed in the fields of, table 
decorations and theme, date and lo- 
cation, invitations, and program. 

This year, as last, the group is sell- 
ing light bulbs, to raise money for 
their scholarship fund, which was 
started last year. The scholarship is 
offered to a sophomore member of the 
Chapter, and is held by Sharon Quick, 
at the present time. The light bulbs 
come in a six-pak of two 40-watt, two 
60-watt, and two 100-watt, and sell 
for $1.20 a package. The group has 
an order, however, a new supply of 
bulbs in the 100-watt size only, which 
will sell at a slightly higher price 

Intrmural Play Orgaimed 
All students who are interested in 
competing in intramupral basketball 
are asked to contact Dan Kahler. 
Teams will be set up for both men and 
women, and are to consist of eight 
members. 



Students Present 
Annual College 
Easter Chapel 

Students musicians and speakers 
cooperated with local ministers Wed- 
nesday in the presentation of the an- 
nual Easter chapel service, at 10 a.m. 
Wednesday in the college assembly 
room. 

The Rev. L. E. Alexander, pastor of 
the Church of God, delivered the 
Easter message, and Victor Barnes, 
freshman, read "The Crucifixion," by 
Johnson. 

The junior college choir sang two 
numbers, the "Beatitudes," by Evans, 
and as a benediction, " Praise the 
Lord," by Franch. 

Organ students presented prelude 
and postlude numbers. Marilyn Brooks 
played two prelude selections, "Arise" 
and "Andante Cantabile," both by 
played as the postlude Arthur Davis' 
William Stickles, and Karen Keown 
"Sortie." 



Miller, Dunbar on Regional Team 

Don Miller and Dave Dunbar, two 
of the tri-captains of the basketball 
team, were named to the second team 
of the Region Six tournament at 
Dodge City, March 5-8. Others chosen 
to the second team were John Poe, 
Garden City, Richard Whitmer, Dodge 
City, and Ray Boring, Tonkawa. This 
information was not available earlier 
for Tiger Tales. 



Freshman Announces Engagement 

Evajeannine Lampson, junior col- 
lege freshman from Grenola, has an- 
nounced her engagement to Charles 
Neubecker also from Grenola, a 1956 
juco grad. 

Tentative plans for the annual jun- 
ior college basketball team party have 
been set for May 2, probably at the 
Arkansas City Country Club. 
o 

In a preliminary game played March 
21 before the Tatum-College All-Stars 
contest, the Sophomores put together 
their experience and defeated the 
Freshman by a score of 73 to 68 in 
the annual inter-class rivallry. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Jessie Bonar, Don 

Clark 

Sports Editors Leon Peters, Jerry 

Towell 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager — Don Clark 
Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes, 
Larry Fleming, Don Clark 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 



A A. 9 See 9t 



Jerry Towell 

It appears that some of the stu- 
dents here in ACJC feel that since I 
expressed the way I. feel, and think 
everyone of us should feel, concern- 
ing Coach Kahler, that I was belittl- 
ing the members of the college 
basketball team, the cheering section 
and leaders, and everyone else who 
had contributed anything to the suc- 
cess of the team. I have noticed, how- 
ever, that the criticisms have come 
from those who have never dealt with 
Mr. Kahler in his capacity, since those 
who have known his value and wish 
that his accomplishments could be 
applauded" on an even higher level. 

***** 
I had no intention of discrediting 
anyone and those who complain most 
are those that I feel, have done least. 

* * * * * 
It was the player opinion that I 
used most in writing the story and I 
fee] that their conduct toward the is- 
sue is more of a tribute to them than 
anything that I, or any- other writer; 
could possibly put into words".- 

***** 
If you, as an individual, can honest- 
ly foe] and. say that you contributed 
something to the support aiul ^ucces&j 
either r's a cheer leader,. pop salesman, 
or anything at all, then- vou- "should 
fee] th-it you have already' been re- 
paid for your efforts by having a 
winding team 'and the honor that goes; 
with "it. If you can feel that the team 
v-'os.a- winning one because of some- 
thing that" you have done, then you 
should feel that you have written your 
own tribute. 



LITTLE MAM ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




11 WOW? HOWS TH' CHOWrODM?" 



For the benefit of those who do not 
already know the reason for the boys 
who are sporting the beards, I offer 
this expaiiation: 

***** 
la 1889, a portion of Oklahoma In- 
dian Territory, known as the Cherokee 
Strip, was opened by the government 
to be claimed by anyone who was de- 
sirous of settling, in that region. The 
opening w*as accomplished by a land 
run and was a simple process of first 
come, first served. 

***** 
Although Guthrie, where the cele- 
bration is held, was not the site of the 
beginning of the run, it was the cap- 
itdl at that time, and every year -a 
celebrationis held there to cornemorate 
the opening of the Chei-okee - Strip. 
Everyone- attending the celebration -is 
offered a reward for the size' of the . 
beard attained and also has to pay a 
tine if there is none growing- n.t all. 
And some beard" growers MIGHT go 
to Guthrie;.- 

,-s. ■ *'* ***.-, 

Athou^h I don't think it is now, or 

ever . will be, accomplished, wouldn't 

it be nice and look much better if we 

could outlaw the stag lines, both male 



and female, at Tigerama 1 I'm not say- 
ing that they are wrong, but neither 
am I upholding them, especially at 
affairs like Tigerama. 

***** 
The plans were finally approved for 
flic using of the clubroom for seating 
arrangements and a separate dance 
floor for Tigerama. If anyone was 
dubious of attending because of past 
crowded conditions, rest assured that 
this year will be one of comfort. 



Clark Goes To Winlield 

Don Clark, sophomore, attended the 
1.0th Annual Cowiey County Health 
Workshop at Winfield, March 21.- Emo- 
tional and mental problems of peiv 
sonal relationships of students, .were 
discussed' in workshop, sessions and 
lectures. 



Miss Williams to St. Louis 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams,- 
guidance counsellor," flew to St. Louis. 
March 20, to. attend acrmvoo.t'on. o "-. 
college deans, of. women. Miss -Williams 
was one of only .three junior college? 
representatives -to -be- invited to this 
convention. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



College Students 
Eligible for 
Driving Meet 

College teen-age drivers will be el- 
igible to enter a teen-age Road-e-o 
to be sponsored April 20 by the Jun- 
ior Chamber of Commerce, of AC in 
conjunction with Chrysler Corporation, 
Pure Oil Co., Liberty Mutual In- 
surance Co., and American Trucking 
Association, Incorporated, Don Nye, 
chairman of the committee revealed 
this week. - 

All persons, male or female, under*. 
20 by the time of the National run- 
off are eligible to enter- the contest. 
The winner of the local contest re- 
ceives a plaque, and the opportunity 
to attend the state meet in El Dorado, 
May 17. From there the winner goes 
to the national Road-e-o in Washing- 
ton D.. C, where $4,500 in scholar- 
ships will be offered to the competi- 
tors 

Before the actual driving part of 
the contest takes place, the entries 
must take an exam of 25 true" and 
false questions and 25 multiple choice. 
For the driving section of the meet, all 
new cars will be used. Agencies . for 
Ford, Chevrolet, and Plymouth will 
be approached for the use of the cars, 
and 'the • contestants will .; have their 
choice of automatic or standard shift 
transmissions. 

A space of approximately 150 x200 
feet is required for the driving course, 
which includes these exercises: driving 
forward 50 feet, backing up 50 feet, 
parallel. parking, a serpentine forward 
movement, backward serpentine, driv- 
ing -in a half circle, driving between 
stanchions- and parallel parking. 

Judges for the contest will be high- 
way patrolmen, local police officers, 
and the members of the junior cham- 
ber. . . 



Scott To Newton 

Phil Scott, '56, a mid-year graduate 
and now a graduate student at Kansas 
State Teachers College, Emporia, has 
signed a' contract to teach in the high 
school at" Newton next year. 



-i : "■■ Stark "Attends Meeting 

Dan . Stark,. jU'co. chemistry instruc- 
tor, attended a meeting of the Kansas- 
State . -Physical. Science A ssociation, 
at Emporia State Teachers College, 
March 22.. ...--.- : ,■-• -' 



Six Musicians with 13 Horns 
To Play for 1958 Tigerama 



The most danceable band in the area 
will play for the Juco grads, faculty 
members, senior classes, /and juco 
students and their dates. The Five 
Guys, a band of six musicians who 
play 13 different instruments, and 
have a vocal group on the Four Fresh- 
men model, are coming to play at the 
1958 Tigerama, April 11. The Guys 
hail from Emporia State Teachers 
College. 

"Versatility is one of the most im- 
portant attributes of any dance band, 
and one in which Emporia's "Five 
Guys" are not in the least lacking," 
Paul Smith wrote in "The Bulletin", 
campus newspaper, recently. 

In the fall of 1955 the organization 
was just in the business for its own 
enjoyment, and was known as Four 
Guys and a Gal, the gal being a 
vocalist. The group accepted an invi- 



tation to play a dance on the campus, 
and immediately decided to become 
professionals. 

Members of the band include Don 
Strait, Doug Lyon, Tex Smiley, all 
founding members and Roy Hi Mer- 
man, Carl Ti'ibble, and Max Donald- 
son. - Smiley is a faculty member, 
Lyon a recent graduate, and the rest 
are students, freshman to senior. 

The band has a busy schedule from 
now until summer, for on April 10 
they will participate with the Pastels 
and the. Don Conard Quintet in a "Jazz 
for Spring" concert to be held on the 
E-State campus; on March 28 and 
April 4 they will be at Grace's in 
Topeka; and on April 19 they play a 
fraternity dance at Washburn Uni- 
versity of Topeka. Recent dates have 
included the new K-State union and 
parties at K. U. 



Young Chull Kim 
Makes Talks to 
City Groups 

Young Chull Kim, first semester 
sophomore from Seoul, Korea, has 
been making numerous talks to the 
various organizations throughout the 
city. 

"The purpose of these talks is to 
better acquaint the American people 
with the Korean way of life," Young 
Chull told a Tiger Tales reporter last 
week. . 

In his talks to the local organiza- 
tions, Kim tells about the diffeiences 
between his country and the United 
States, the Korean economic and po- 
litical-situation and the different cus- 
toms of his country. 

His appearances have included talks 
before the Washington and Jefferson 
Parent.- Teachers Association, Presby- 
terian Girl Scouts, Arkansas City Bus- 
iness ancl Professional Women's Club, 
and a. senior high school assembly. 

Kim is the only foreign, student cur- 
rently -enrolled who. is sponsored by 
an Arkansas.-City group. Kim's spon- 
sor is the Arkansas City Rotary Club, 
and he is considered a sort 'of junior 
member of the club, and attends. meet- . 
ings regularly. ■ 

Mrs. Lewis Dies 



Zimmerman Tells of 
Deep-Sea Diving Exploits 

In a lyceum program presented 
March 26, Robert M. Zimmerman, 
well-known deep sea diver and Olym- 
pic swimmer told of many of his ex- 
citing adventures. 

Mr. Zimmerman showed collections 
of sea shells and of fish which he has 
gathered on many of his trips around 
the world. He also told of the different 
types of diving equipment which he 
uses in his work as a deep sea diver. 

German Club Assists 
Young Newspaper Staff 

Group translating of a school news- 
paper from German was an interesting 
feature of the German Club meeting 
March 18. 

An elementary school group from 
Germany is corresponding with the 
Roosevelt school's newspaper group 
which writes "The Little Red School- 
house" for the Arkansas City Daily 
Traveler, and the German Club helped 
the Roosevelt children with the tran- 
slating". 

Games and prizes were also. 'part. of ' 
the program. A brief business meet- 
ing was held with the club president, 
Mary Cotter, presiding. 

Those present-Were Mrs.. Jean John- 
son, Nancy Hatfield, Diane Rinehart, 
Eilene Howk, Engene Dickey, and 
Miss Ann Hawley, sponsor. 



Phillip Harris, South Haven,. visited 
the ;:jivnior- -college March 28, to in-, 
quire about courses and facilities. He 
expects to enroll next' fall. :: .-:.' 



Mrs. Lester Lewis, 
Lewi'-, junior college 
suddenly, March 23, 
home at. Cambridge... 



mother of Jim 
freshman, died 
at .the family 



Johnson Attends Conference 

Dr.'. Paul Johnson, political science 
instructor, attended a meeting of Kan- 
sas College Teachers of Government, 
at Kansas State College, March 21-22. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Annual Kiwanis 
Banquet Honors 
Basketballers 

Basketeers from the junior college, 
junior high, high school, and the Chil- 
occo Indian School will be guests of 
the Kiwanis Club at the annual bas- 
ketball banquet which is to be held 
April 9 at 6:30 p. m. at the Ameri- 
can Legion building. 

Highlight of the banquet will be 
the naming of the winner of the "most 
inspirational player" award. This 
award is presented by the Kiwanis 
Clu • and the winner's name will ap- 
pear ni plaques which are displayed in 
the school show ea?es. Previous win- 
ners of the college awr.rd are John 
Cl-iddis 1952, Linwood Burns 1953, J. 
C. Louderback 1954, Tony Rendulich 
1955, Bill Embry 1956, Sonnv Maynard 
and Pill Clarahan in 1957. 

The guest speaker for the banquet 
will be Ralph Miller who is head bas- 
ketball coach at Wichita University. 

Miller was named all-state in high 
school at Chanute and after gradu- 
ating from there went to Kansas Uui- 
versity where he was graduated in 
1951. While at Kansas University Mil- 
ler played under the great Dr. "Phog" 
Allen. He was named as an All-Big Six 
basketball player. Prior to going to 
Wichita University Miller coached at 
East High in Wichita for four years 
and has just completed his seventh 
year at Wichita University. 

While at Wichita University Mil- 
ler has won more games than he has 
lost, and has brought them from a 
small college to big college promi- 
nence. 



Reece Bohannon Is 
Named Track Coach 

Reece Bohannon, assistant junior 
college basketball coach, has been 
named to succeed Clint Webber as 
coach of the junior college track team 
for the 1958 season, effective March 
31. 

Mr. Bohannon is serving his second 
year in the Ark City Schools as both 
a coach and teacher and last year was 
assistant football coach to Mr. Web- 
ber. In addition to his coaching, he 
teaches industrial arts in the junior 
and senior highs and the junior col- 
lege. 

Final Lyceum April 14 

John C. Metcalf, prize winning 
journalist, will be featured in the 
final Lyceum of the year, Monday, 
Anril 14. Mi-. Metcalf is currently ed- 
it .1 of "Background", Washington 
Newsletter on World Affairs. 



J. C. Louderback Steps in 
As Head Coach of Tennis 
At His Alma Mater 

Now undertaking his first season as 
a head coach in the city school system 
is J. C. Louderback. Mr. Louderback 
took over the college and high school 
tennis reins after Raymond Judd's 
retirement to become junior high 
school principal. 

After a very impressive record in 
high school, lettering in football, bas- 
ketball, and tennis, Louderback en- 
tered the junior college in 1952, again 
lettering in the same three sports tor 
his two years here. He received tiie 
Kiwanis Most Inspirational Player 
award for basketball in 1954, and is 
considered by many as the greatest 
all-around athlete to come from the 
Ark City school system. 

Del Heidebrecht 
Named to All-Annerica 
Juco Cage Team 

Delbert Heidebrecht, C feet 6 inch, 
190-pound basketball sophomore cen- 
ter from Inman, has been chosen to 
the 1958 All-America second team by 
a committee of the National Junior 
College Athletic Association. Last 
year he received honorable mention for 
All-America. 

While playing for ACJC, Heide- 
brecht broke several records, including 
ihe individual scoring record for one 
game, single season scoring record, 
career sccring record, rebound record 
and average points per game. These 
records were previously held by Ray- 
mond Potter, who played during the 
1951-52-and the 1952-53 seasons and 
was a member of the 1953 team which 
placed second in the National Tourna- 
ment. Heidebrecht was ranked tenth 
during the regular season among in- 
dividual scorers in the NJCAA. 

In breaking the individual scoring 
record for one game Heidebrecht hit 
for 49 points against Hutchinson. He 
scored 723 points during the regular 
season just finished, and had a total 
of 1,347 points in the two big years 
under the Tiger banner. In the re- 
bound department he pulled down 408 
rebounds as compared to 365 last year. 
He also averaged 23.3 points per game 
in 31 games, During the season Heid- 
ebrecht averaged 54 per cent of his 
shots from the field and 70 per cent 
form the free throw line. 

"I can attribute my success to 
Coach Dan Kahler and to my team- 
mates in helping me be voted to the 
All-America team and to be listed 
among the top ten juco basketball 
players," Heidebrecht told a Tiger 
Ta'es reporter last week. 

Heidebrecht is the son of Mr. and 
ili"- Guj Heidebrecht. of Inman. 



eather Stops 
Spring Sports 
orkouts 



With bad weather marring practice 
for the first weeks, the spring sports 
program for the junior college is hav- 
ing a hard time getting off the ground, 
but track coach Reece Bohannon, ten- 
nis coach J. C. Louderback, and golf 
coach Charles Sewell are looking for- 
ward to another fine year. 

The first competition of the track 
season will take place Thursday when 
the team travels to Tonkawa for a 
dual meet with Northern Oklahoma 
Junior College. Trials and intra-squad 
competition this week have determined 
the entrants in the Tcnkawa event. 

The entire tennis team, which took 
the state crown last year, was lost 
through graduation, but Coach Loud- 
erback is confident that he will find 
replacements for such as nationally 
ranked Jimmy Carter, Glenn (Ham- 
my) Smith, and Duane Houdek. 

The picture is almost reversed for 
Coach Sewell, who lost only Larryl 
Hutchins and Jack Anderson from 
last years' squad. Back for another 
year are Dave and Duane Pearce, 
George Graham, and Chuck Swayden. 
Coach Sewell's linksmen took second 
place in the league last season and 
should be capable of bettering their 
standing this season. 

Coach Bohannon is another who is 
blessed with an abundance of return- 
ing talent. Although the track team 
enters only limited competition, the 
return of Dave Dunbar, Vern Hottle, 
Larry Bush, and John Dabrow should 
give Bohannon a very fine nucleus on 
which to build. Track is definitely on 
the up-swing at ACJC this year, 
Bohannon believes. 

o 

Basket ball Letter Jackets, 
Sweaters Awarded 
To 12 Juco Athletes 

Five graduating and five first year 
lettei-man were among the twelve jun- 
ior college athletes receiving awards 
for the 1957-58 basketball season. 

The five sophomore lettermen re- 
ceiving jackets include Del Heide- 
brecht, Dave Dunbar, Don Miller, 
George Caven, and John Dabrow. 
Graduating locker-room coach Fred 
Reimer was also awarded a jacket. 

The five freshman lettermen who 
received awards were Floyd Perry, 
Stan Graves, Jim Lewis, and Charles 
Reid who received jackets, and Larry 
Jordan who received a sweater. Fresh- 
man locker-room coach Mike Engle 
also received a sweater. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XIV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




umor 



ege 




THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958 



No. 9 



r 




Twenty-one junior college govern- 
ment students are meeting political 
party leaders in three Kansas counties 
this week, as they complete their 
share in a state-wide survey of activ- 
ities of county chairmen and vice 
chairmen of the Republican and Demo- 
otic parties. 

The survey project, undertaken by 
means of hour-long interviews, enalles 
political science students of 17 Kansas 
colleges and universities to find out 
h'nv parties work by sitting down at 
extended -interviews with the men and 
women who lead those parties. Part 
of the outcome hoped for by govern- 
ment teachers is an aroused interest 
in direct participation of students in 
partisan politics. Results of the sur- 
vey will be tabulated by the Kansas 
Citizenship Clearing House, with head- 
quarters in the Kansas Governmental 
Research Center at the University of 
Kansas, and will be made available to 
both political parties and to students 
of politics. 

The survey was approved by state 
chairmen of h^th major- parties. 

Arkansas City students have voiced 
enthusiasira over the project, having 
found political leaders anxious to talk 
to them and to share their experiences. 
Those who have completed their inter- 
views are unanimous in their opinion 
most that the experience has been 
one of the most meaningful of their 
college experiences. 

Arkansas City participants include: 
Clyde Steen, Jerry Anstihe. Paul B--11, 
Howard Clark, Marvin Daniel, Norman 
McBride, Roger Lyke, Kami Zerby, 
Kent Keahey, Richard R : neheart, Lee 
King, Chester Green, Leon Pe+ers, 
Mrs. Lucille McCreight, Ypuns?- Chull, 
Suzie Walker. Ruth Heck, Carolyn 
Dempsey, Sandra Woodard, and Dave 
Dunbar. 

Arkansas City was responsible for 
interviewing party leaders in Cowley, 
Chautauqua, and Elk counties. Ex- 
penses were borne by the Kansas 
Citizenship Clearing House, by means 
cf a grant from the Ford Foundation. 



Kay Winegarner Chosen 
KU Relays Queen 

Kay Winegarner, 1957 graduate and 
now a junior at Kansas University, 
was chosen as Co-Queen for the Kan- 
sas Relays which are to be held April 
18-19. 

The pretty 20-year old brown-haired 
beauty was chosen from among 20 
candidates after being interviewed by 
a panel of five Kansas University 
alumni. 

While attending junior college, she 
was head cheerleader, chosen Queen 
Alalah XXV, and was ranked third in 
the Miss Kansas contest which was 
held at Pratt. She was also elected 
football queen in 1955. 

Miss Winegarner is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Winegarner, of 
1504 North Eighth Street. 

o 

Selective Service 
Exams Offered to College 
StitdertsMay 1 

Selective Service Qualification Ex- 
aminations will be held May 1, at the 
Junior College, if enough eli°'ible per- 
sons apply, Dean K. R. Galle has re- 
vealed. 

The purpose of the examination is 
to determine the eligibility of students 
for deferrment from Selective Service, 
to complete four years of college, if a 
sufficiently high enough score is 
acheived. 

Just one test per student is allowed, 
and the applicant must be a full-time 
student r.t the time of the examination. 
The student must be following a 
course of study that is satisfactory 
for transfer before applying for the 
exam. Mathematics figure heavily in 
the test. 

Arkansas City will te one of 15 cen- 
ters in Kansas for the ex r ms only if 
the demand is large enough, Dean 
C:,lle said. 



Armial Staff Members 
Cora pie 'e Annual Proofs 

Norma Simons, editor of the 1958 
Tiger, and Ruth Ann Greenwood, page 
editor, and A. E. Maag sponsor went 
by train Saturday at 6:30 a. m. to the 
Semoo Color Press in Oklahoma City, 
to read proofs of the annual. 

Janis Ramsey will attend the Alpha 
Gamma Rho spring formal in Man- 
hattan,. April 19. ?s the guest of I.oy 
D, Reinhardt of Erie. 



Ark Speakers 



Six junior college students made an 
excellent showing at the Kansas Pub- 
lic Junior College Association's annual 
state forensics meet, held at Coffey- 
ville last week, taking five I ratings, 
five IPs one III, and one IV. 

Gary Rademacher led the Ark City 
contestants with three I's in Bible 
reading, interpretive reading, and dra- 
matic reading, and one II in poetry 
reading. Sherrilyn Webb received a I 
for dramatic reading, and a III in 
interpretive reading. 

Kendra Shively placed a I in dra- 
matic reading while Beth McDowell 
and Jaurene Dennis received a II and 

IV in story telling. 

Victor Barnes received IPs in all the 
events he entered, those in Bible read- 
ing, story telling, and poetry reading. 

A. E. Maag, forensics coach, who 
accompanied the group to the meet, 
and was one of the judges of the con- 
tests, was well pleased with the suc- 
cess of the team. It was the first 
extensive forensics competition for 
Ark City in several years. 
- ■ — ■ o 

Students Travel Fsv 
During- Easier Holiday 

Students of ACJC scattered far 
and wide during the Easter vacation. 
States visited included Oklahoma, 
Texas, Missouri. 

Persons leaving over the holiday 
include: Bob Liming, Easton; Sharon 
lewis, Burden; Pat Buss, Udall; Paul 
Wirt, Lawton; Jack Neff, Liltle River; 
Judy Coulter, Atlanta; Kay Hutchins, 
Fcraker, Okla.; Delia Haas, Lincoln; 
Pat Christenson, . Easter Pageant at 
Lawton; Jessie Bonar, Dodge City. 

Stan Graves, Oxford; Larry Burton, 
Sedan; Mike Engel, Wellington; Geor- 
ge Caven, Houston; Vern Kottle, Kan- 
s s Citv; Jake Clover, Kaw City; 
Richard Boydston, Pittsburg; Richard 
Winegartner, Emporia; Leo Law- 
rence, Winfield; Leroy Byers, South 
Haven; Virginia Nellis, Cedar Vale. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958 



Tiger I ales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

News Editors Jessie Bonar, 

Don Clark 

Sports Editors --._Leon Peters, 

Jerry Towell 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager — Don Clark 
Press Foreman — Larry Fleming 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry Stover 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes, 
Larry Fleming, Don Clark 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 



LiTTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Ad 9 «£ee 9t 



Jerry Towell 

Tigerama has been here and is gone. 
Now that we have created an interest 
in the minds of the high school stu- 
dents that attended, we cannot let that 
interest die through a lack of exploit- 
ing the merits of the school. Now, as 
quickly as possible, the tours of the 
neighboring towns will add to and 
prolong that interest up until the 
time when the high school students 
are definitely decided on college edu- 
cations. 

»***♦ 

The basic purpose of Tigerama is 
to create an interest in prospective 
students so that they will choose 
ACJC. We cannot expect that interest 
to remain until next September with- 
out some type of reminder through 
the remaining days of school. It will 
be done. 

***** 

Embarassing Moments Department: 

At a fancy eatery in a nearby town, 
the manager is as cordial and gentle- 
manly as a man can possibly be. I 
squired my date there for dinner last 
Saturday night, along with two other 
couples. We were met at the door bv 
this same gentlemanly owner. He 
asked the ladies, each in turn, if they 
would like to check their coats. The 
sad and embarassing part of it was 
that my date wasn't wearing a coat, 
but one of the latest seasonal crea- 
tions — a sack. I don't know who was 
more embarrassed, my date or the 
owner, but he certainly can't be blam- 
ed, because it was a mistake that most 
any man would make. 



by Dtek &sb8er 




I think a great deal of appreciation 
should be shown Sharon Quick, Paul 
Longhofer, Norma Simons, Mary Cot- 
ter, Stan Graves, the football and cage 
teams, the language clubs, and every- 
one else who contributed to the tre- 
mendous success of Tigerama. 
***** 

After reserving a downstairs table 
especially for Everette Rochelle, he 
certainly didn't return the compliment 
when he made the downstairs dance 
floor so slick that I had the dubious 
honor of being the first person to fall 
flat on my back. I think I had taken 
two steps when the sky fell in. Other 
than that, I think the idea of tables 
in the clubrooms proved to he more 
successful than anyone had expected. 
It looks like a good idea and one that 
should be continued. 

And thanks are due to the Acton 
Manufacturing Company for the dona- 
tion of the expensive stryofoam used 
in doc-orations. 

In answer to the suggestion left 
for "As I See It." I'm sorry but par- 
ties at outside clubs are not school 
functions and cannot be advertised. 



Persons Interested in Summer 
(lasses Asked to Report Wants 

Students who are interestd in a 1958 
summer school session should report 
to the office the courses that are de- 
sired, Dean K. R. Galle said last week. 

It is important to do this early, 
since the college will offer only those 
subjects that have a large enough 
demand to support classes. Classes 
are held only in the mornings, and 
continue about eight weeks. 
o 

Sdident NEA Decorates 
Office Display Case 

The Junior College Office display 
case took on an atmosphere of little 
red school house last week, as the 
Student NEA took charge of the dec- 
oration of the case to correlate with 
the theme of the 1958 Tigerama, 
"School Daze." 

On one side of the case, on a shelf, 
was a small replica of a school house, 
while on the other side were the text 
books of the education courses of the 
college. On the floor of the display 
case was information on the Student 
NEA and a membership pin 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



A. C. Schools 
To Undergo KU 
Examination 



The Arkansas City school system, in 
the latter part of October, 1959, will 
undergo a thorough and extensive 
survey of its facilities and practices, 
to evaluate its richness and profi- 
ciency, by persons from the School of 
Education at Kansas University. 

"Although a man often feels that he 
is in excellent health in every way, it 
is still advisable to go to a clinic and 
have a thorough examination by a 
specialist," said Dr. J. J. Vineyard in 
a recent letter to the Dean of the 
school at KU. This was said in rela- 
tion to the AC school system. Even 
though it is in good health the admin- 
istrators feel that it is wise to have a 
thorough checkup, by specialists. 

A survey of this sort is a rare thing, 
since most of the surveys are con- 
ducted on specialized items rather than 
of the whole system, Vineyard said. 

Key administrators of the Arkansas 
City system were at KU Tuesday to 
discuss with nine professors of the 
university, the scope of the educa- 
tional survey. 

Directions or guides for the survey 
will be proposed primarily from book- 
lets published by the state depart- 
ments of education of Iowa and Mis- 
souri, Dr. Vineyard said. Ideas from 
both publications and any others that 
seem applicable will be incorporated 
into the AC survey. 

At the Tuesday meeting, KU was 
asked to set up as a measuring stick, 
the very best and wisest objectives for 
the various divisions. 



assive Preparations Pay 



Dividends for Tigerama 



John C. Metcalf Speaks 
Of Peace in Juco Lyceum 

Hope for continued peace was giv- 
en by John C. Metcalf, Washington 
editor and diplomatic correspondent, 
in an address to Junior College stu- 
dents in the college auditorium, April 
14. 

"The Russians are not dull," said 
Metcalf, "but astute, tough negotiators 
who know exactly what they want. 
Put do not underestimate our own 
diplomatic corps. They are among the 
world's best. And Russia wants peace 
as much as we." 

Mr. Metcalf was the final speaker in 
the 1958 lyeeum series for the junior 
college. 



The annual junior college basketball 
rPyer's dinner-dance has been re- 
srheduled for May 3, due to the Hutch- 
inson Relays. 



Approximately 500 junior college 
students, visiting high school students, 
faculty, and guests enjoyed the hos- 
pitality of Ark City junior college at 
the 29th annual Tigerama, April 11, 
in the college academic building. 

As each guest entered, he or she 
was first greeted by the people most 
responsible for making Tigerama the 
success that it was. Among them was 
Sharon Quick who, more that any- 
one else, was responsible for the suc- 
cess of the dance. 

Many Persons Help 
But, instrumental as she was in the 
coordination of the dance, there are a 
great many other people without 
whose contributions of time and effort 
would have made it impossible for 
Tigerama to succeed the way it did. 
Such people as Paul Longhofer who 
handled the technical work, Norma 
Simons, in charge of decorations, the 
art work of Mary Cotter and Stan 
Graves, Coach Clint Webber, who vol- 
unteered the football team to do the 
heavy work, and the language clubs 
who made the table decorations. 

All of these individual and group 
efforts had to be combined into one 
group and, as always, someone had 
to be chosen as social chairman to see 
that everything was coordinated in 
order to save both time and effort. It 
was proven that the choice of Sharon 
Quick was a wise one. 

Fifty Hours of Effort 
Approximately 50 hours of group 
effort plus un-numbered hours of in- 
dividual work was spent in designing 
sets, setting up tables and chairs, 
decorating the auditorium and club 
rooms, and cleaning. 

All the work was on a voluntary 
basis. No one was made to do any- 
thing, and by the response of the 
workers, it was shown that there are 
students in the college who are inter- 
ested in the school and are willing to 
put forth an extra effort to establish 
a reputation and make the high school 
students aware of ACJC. Only by the 
success of the school, academically, 
socially, and athleticly, can we im- 
press on the minds of future students 
that the college does have something 
to offer, something that is needed 
more and more every day, a full, well- 
rounded education. 

Three Paint Murals 
In carrying out the theme of "School 
Daze" the auditorium was decorated 
to represent the business district of a 
college town with a theater as the 
central point, flanked by a dress shop 
and soda parlor, covering the east 
wall. The south wall was covered by 
a park scene and lamp post, and a 
classroom scene w^s used as a back- 



drop behind the stage. All tne sets 
were designed and painted by Sharon 
Quick, Mary Cotter, and Stan Graves. 

The tables in the punch rooms were 
decorated with small figurines de- 
picting the various college activities. 
The decorations were the work of the 
language clubs and the base materials 
were donated by the Acton Manu- 
facturing Company. 

The amplifying system used to pipe 
music to the downstairs dance floor 
was donated by Dick Stewart of the 
Osage Hotel and installed by Paul 
Longhofer. 

The project was under the guidance 
of Miss Henriteea Courtright, faculty 
advisor to the student council's social 
committee. Miss Mary Wilson, Miss 
Anne Hawley, Miss Evelyn Garner, 
and Miss Mary Margaret Williams di- 
rected specific activities. 



23 Printers 
Travel to 
Oklahoma City 

Twenty-three college ana high 
school printers accompanied by A. F. 
Buffo, instructor, journeyed to Okla- 
homa City, April 1, to visit printing 
firms there. 

Visited was the Semco Color Press, 
which prints school yearbooks from 
all over this area, including the "Ti- 
ger." Highlights of the Semco tour in- 
cluded viewing the manufacture of 
lithography plates, copy editing, vari- 
ous printing process, and in particu- 
lar a press that prints two colors at 
once. 

Several hours were spent at the 
Oklahoma-Times building. The group 
was amazed at this printing plant by 
the fact that when a roll of paper 
gets down to the size for changing, the 
press is never stopped, but is merely 
slowed down, and the new roll of pa- 
per is automatically glued to the pa- 
per going through the press. 

At the Wilkes Bookbinding and Silk 
Screen Plant the group found a shop 
which handles all kinds of bookbind- 
ing, book embossing, and silk screen 
printing. Machines of special interest 
were the sewing machine, which auto- 
matically sews the pages of a book 
together, and the embossing, press, 
which, using a die, embosses a design 
on the book covers. This shop also 
binds Semco's annual. 



P LGE 4 



A*_JC TIGER TAJ 



THURSDAY, APRIL 17, lc*5S 



5 



laoa 
egin Annua 



Intramural basketball play got un- 
der way Monday with five men's teams 
entered and three women's teams. 
Play started April 14, with three 
games planned each night for a two- 
week period. 

Captains for the men's teams en- 
tered are Eric Jacobsen for Able; 
Jan Chapman, Baker; George Graham, 
Charlie; Vera Hottle, Dog; and Gary 
Miller, Easy. Captains for the women's 
teams are Jeannine Lampson, Fox; 
Kendra Shively, Gert; and Ruth Heck, 
Hector. 

Games are scheduled at 6:15, and 
8 p.m. Women will play 10 minute 
halves, while the men will play 15. 
Each team will play a total of 4 
games. 

Schedule for next week is as fol- 
lows: April 21, Fox plays Gert, Baker 
plays Dog, and Easy plays Charlie. 
April 22, Fox versus Hector, Baker 
versus Easy and Able versus Dog. 
April 23, finds Gert playing Hector 
while this night is reserved for a 
playoff of the men's teams if one is 
i ecessary. 

First ivght scores were as follows: 
Dog 32. Charlie 28; Baker 44, Able 12; 
Cert 12, Fcx 8. 

Purpose of intramural play is to 
give students a chance to participate 
in sports which is impossible during 
the regular varsity seasons. If the 
basketball turns out successfully, vol- 
levball and table tennis tournaments 
will be held later on this spring, Dan 
Kahlcr, director, has announced. 
n 

Tracks! ers Set Meet Marks 
At Independence Relays 

Tiger trackmen took three indivi- 
dual firsts and one tie for first, in- 
cluding two new meet records, to 
place third in the Independence relays, 
April 15. 

Jan Chapman set a new meet record 
of 184 feet, 11 inches in the javelin, 
and D. J. Palmer had a heave of 42 
feet, 7 inches to set a new mark in 
the shot put. 

Ohm-lie- Re ; d had a jump of 5 feet, 
8 inches to take first in the high jump 
and Vera Hottle tied for first in the 
pole vault at 10 feet, 8 inches. 

Mrs. Pochran To Tench 
'f^. OppI Cochran, a junior college 
sophomore from Dexter has accepted a 
tear-hin"- position in Atlanta. She at- 
: tended high school at Dexter and will 
..receive her junior college diploma next 
month, Mrs. Cochran taught before 
her marriage, and renewed her certifi- 
cate by her junior college work. 



Tiger Tennis Team Has 
7 DusI Matches Scheduled 

The 1958 tennis season was sche- 
duled to get underway April 16, with 
the Tiger netmen, under the direction 
of J. C. Louderback, traveling to Win- 
field to meet Southwestern, but the 
outcome came too late for the Tiger 
Tales to carry the scores. 

Men making the trip to South- 
western were Dave Daulton, Bob 
Buzzi, Stan Graves, Marvin Rogers, 
and Erie Jacobsen. 

"We lack experience and have only 
two fellows, Daulton and Buzzi, who 
have played before," explained Coach 
Louderback. 

The Tigers have a total of seven 
matches with four to be played away 
and three at home, he remainder of 
the schedule is as follows; 

April 17, Miami, here April 21, 
Southwestern, here; April 24, Miami, 
there; April 25, St. John's, here; April 
30, Hutchinson, there; May 7, St. 



ins nil Events 
In First: Competition 



JlHi 



there. 



-0- 



Heidebecht, Dunbar 
Most Inspirational 
College Cager 

Delbert Heidebrecht and Dave Dun- 
bar were named most inspirational 
bi sketball players for the junior col- 
lege at a banquet held at the Ameri- 
can Legion Hall, April 9. Others feted 
st the annual Kiwanis banquet were 
the high school, junior high, and the 
Chilocco Indian School basketball 
players. 

Coaches attending from the local 
schools were Reece Bohannun, assis- 
tant juco coach, Don Valleiie and Ben- 
ny Cleveland, high school coaches, and 
Charlie Sewell and Gene Snyder, jun- 
ior high mentors. Also attending the 
banquet was Athletic Director Amos 
Curry. 

Guest speaker for the evening was 
Ralph Miller who is head basketball 
coach at the University of Wichita. 
Miller told of some of his experiences 
as a coach and also a little bit about 
the game of basketball. 

'Golfers PestH ™ U*-nffVr>l 
Rattle wrth OSU Freshmen 

Coach Charles Sewell's Tiger golf 
team managed to come out on top in 
only one of four matches as they lost 
ti the Oklahoma State University 
freshman .yolf team at Stillwater, 
April 15. Since th" m"t<?h was n^t 
r< cognized by the Bi;;- Eight or the 
NCAA, neither team was allowed to 
keep scores. 

Orman Wilson fired a 72 to be Ark 
City's only winner in the unofficial 
statistics. Dave and Duaiie Pearce, 
and George Graham made up the re- 
mainder of the Bengal team. 






rack oeason 



Coach Reece Bohannon's junior col- 
lege Tigers, taking first in every 
event, proved that the track program 
is definitely on the up-grade by com- 
pletly dominating their competition of 
the season in beating Northern Okla- 
homa junior college, 84% to 36%, 
April 3, at Tonkawa. 

The days top performance was 
turned in by Mike Engle, who led the 
onslaught with four individual firsts, 
but the spotlight was stolen by Jan 
Chapman, who bettered the Oklahoma 
junior college record for the javelin 
by 20 feet with a throw of 177 feet. 
Other than Engle, the only other Ti- 
gers able to take more th?,n one first 
were Cecil Johns in the half-mile ard 
mile, and D. J. Palmer in the shot- 
put and discus. 

The events: 
Mile run— Johns (AC), Willis (T). T<. e 

5:20.5. 
440-Yard dash— Bu k (AC).Fncs (T). Time: 

56.6. 
100-Yard das':— Engle (AC), Bunb.r (AC). 

Time: 10.4. 
220-Yard d;;.sh— Engle (AC), Reese (T). Tim;: 

23.7. 
2 0-Ya d low hurdle; — "ng-!e (AC), Gating 

T). Time: r.S.8 
rO-YiH h g'l hurdles— Engie (AC), Vau ,1m 

(T). Time: '*>.'. 
880-Ya'd run-'-Jchns (AC), Muzz (T). T:m-: 

• : 3 ■"■. 
Sprint medley relay — Ark City, (Bush, Hotle, 

Dunbar, ard Johns). Time: 4: v;.2. 
Pole *! ult' — HottI« (AC), >Gnly qualifier). 

HeJs'V. : II feet. 
Si t pat— P ime </(" Alexander (T). Li - 

tan.e: 3 fee', 7 in '^os. 
Discus Palmer (AC), Jordon (AC). D'-jtancer 

123 feet, 3 in:he3. 
High jump— Reid AC), Bush (AC). Height: 

5 feet, 10 ; : inc-Es.es. 
Javelin — Chapm- n (AC). A'exancler ("'). Dis- 
tance: 177 feet. 
Broad jump — Dunbar (AC*. Clark (AC). Di - 

tanc-e: ID feet. 6V U . inches. 

O 

Minister Has H-i^h Pra'se - 
For John Gaddfs, Juco Gra'd 

Johnny' Gaddis, 1952 graduate and 
now coach of the Salem, Mo., high 
school, visited in Arkansas City over 
the Easter vacation. 

Louie Roberts, minister of one of 
the Salem churches had this to say 
about Gaddis in the Salem Newspaper. 
"The team's performance has been 
fascinating in many ways. One, the 
spirit, hustle, and the coach. Two, the 
improvement and outstanding effort 
on e- ch player's part. Third, the fine 
sportsm?nship displayed by every 
member of the teem. Fourth, the ex- 
cellent s f rat3(?y which was perfectly 
executed by the team." 

Gaddis compiled an excr %,1 -\ t record 
this year and brought wit' ' '■■"< one 
of his star basketball players, Marvin 
Adams , to visit the local'.junior co'lege. 



unior College 




Hear Dean 

Tell AC JC Story 

Seventeen regional high schools will 
have been visited by junior college 
students and faculty members by the 
end of the next two weeks to acquaint 
graduates with the Ark City junior 
college, its program and facilities, if 
present plans mature. 

The junior college choir and Dean K. 
R. Galle were scheduled for a full day 
of performance Thursday, at Dexter 
at 9 a. m., Burden at 10:45, Udall at 
1 p. m., and possibly Rose Hill at 2:15 
Dean Galle planned to feed the troop- 
ers at Winfield. 

South Haven high school was the 
first to hear a full-scale presentation 
of the annual spring program, at 10 
a.m., April 25. Future dates include a 
tentative arrangement at Atlanta, for 
May 8, and plans for visits to Cam- 
bridge, Newkirk, Caldwell, Anthony, 
and Harper, if they can be arranged. 

Dean Galle and Mike Engel, presi- 
dent of student council, appeared at 
the Wellington high school "college 
night", April 18, and Dean, Galle has 
responded to invitations from Win- 
field, Ponca City, Conway Springs, 
and Sedan. Cedar Vale, and Peru sen- 
iors were at the Sedan meeting. 

Kenneth Judd, vocal music director, 
accompanies his choir on the trips. 
A. E. -Maag is in charge of the -pre- 
paration speakers. Kendra Shively, 
freshman, serves as mistress ef cere- 
monies for the student presentations. 

The choir sang selections . from a 
repertoire of nine numbers, including 
"Good News", "Create in Me, God", 
"Parking Space", "Battle Hymn of 
Republic", "The Beatitudes", "An 
affair to Remember", "Stranger in 
Paradise", and Hans Christian An- 
Continued on Page 2 



Miss Mary W'lson Initiated 

Into Honorary Fraternity 

Miss Mary Wilson, business educa- 
tion, instructor, was initiated, along 
with eight other candidates, into the 
Emporia State College's Alpha Delta 
Chapter of Delta- Pi Epsilon, a na- 
tional honorary graduate fraternity 
in business education. April 12. 



Drama Class Presents 

"Red Key" for Student Audience 

The junior college drama class, 
under the direction of Dan Kahler 
and student directors Nancy Thomas 
and Sherrylin Webb, presented "The 
Red Key", by Charles Every, in as- 
sembly April 16. 

Cast members of the one-act, situ- 
ation drama were: Nicholas, played 
by Lawrence Baldwin; Hester, Nicho- 
las' mentally ill sister played by Ken- 
dra Shivley; and Karen, Nicholas' 
fiance, played by Sherrylin Webb. 
Action revolved around the red key 
and a door that had not been opened 
for seven years, to the disappearance 
of Karen's father. 

Doctors Offer $600 
Scholarship to 
Ark City Teacher 

Much is heard these days of scholar- 
ships for students, but a recent an- 
nouncement is that one Arkansas City 
teacher will be the recipient of a $600 
scholarship offered by the Arkansas 
City Academy of Medicine. 

"Any teacher in Arkansas City 
Public Schools system is eligible to 
apply for this scholarship," Dr. W. 
G. Weston, chairman of the scholar- 
ship committee said. "The teachers 
applying for the scholarship must sub- 
mit to the Academy, a letter stating 
the course' of study they will follow, 
if awarded the money." 

Purpose of the offered scholarship 
is to assist the teacher in improving 
the quality of instruction given to 
Arkansas City students, and the com- 
mittee which makes the selection will 
be concerned with the values which 
will occur to students from the pro- 
posed study. 

This is . the first private offer for 
assistance of. this sort to Arkansas 
City teachers., A Board of Education 
bonus of $50. for summer school study 
was abandoned about 1932, during the 
depression days, 

Tiger Ready in "Early May" 
The Semco Color Press, printers of 
the "Tiger," juco annual, expect to 
deliver the book early in May, they 
have told staff members. The staff 
has announced that the books will be 
distributed as soon as possible. 



or 



Delegates from five nations, includ- 
ing the United States, will be in Ark- 
ansas City for the annual Little Un- 
ited Nations Assembly, May 6, at 10 
a. m. in the junior college auditorium. 

For the first time since the begin- 
ing of the assembly, a representative 
from a communist nation will be in at- 
tendance. Edward Kmiecik, first sec- 
retary in the Washington embassy of 
the Polish People's Republic, will rep- 
resent Communist Poland. 

France has delegated Baron Louis 
de Cabrol, Counsul General for France 
to attend the meeting, and Gengo Su- 
zuki, finance minister to embassy, of 
Japan at Washington, will represent 
Japan. 

Micheal K. Newton, information 
officer for British Counsul General of 
Kansas City, will represent Great 
Britain, and Gwynn Garnett, admin- 
istrator of foreign agricultural ser- 
vice for the United States Department 
of Agriculture, will represent the U. S. 

This year's theme is "Reciprocal 
Trade," and consequently the agricul- 
tural, representative is expected to be 
particularly important. 

Rev. S. Ben Finley, minister of the 
Tisdale Methodist Church, located 
east of Winfield, five years ago start- 
ed the Little United Nations, with 
the idea that people of the Midwest 
would like some first hand informa- 
tion on the diplomatic situations of the 
world. 

Each year a banquet held at Tis- 
dale church climaxes the series of 
meetings and tickets for this year's 
banquet are on sale now in the junior 
college, office for $1.25. 



Miss Iden To Pe Honored 
By Faculty, Student Council 

Student Council and faculty mem- 
bers will honor Miss Gaye Iden, May 
4, at a reception which will be held at 
222 North B Street, from 2:30 to 5:30 
p. m. 

Miss Iden who will retire at the end 
of the spring semester has been teach- 
ing in the local school system for 40 
years. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



JTHURSDAY, MAY 3, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior Collet, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued f . ■■ - 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 
News Editors Jessie Bonai 

Don CI 

Sports Editors ~-_.Leon PeU-i 

Jerry To.,., 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager — Den C! ir 
Press Foreman — Larry Fie hi: : 
Make-up Foreman — Jerry S v* 
Linotype Operators — Victor Barnes 
Larry Fleming, Don i_i.wi 
Compositor — Julian Llamas 



UTILE MAM ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibter 



Jerry Towell 

Anyone not aware of the reason f r 
the calm and serenity that has at last 
settled on the upper halls of ACJC 
will benefit from this explanath ii. 
Clint Webber has at last completed Un- 
necessary requirements to obtain his 
Master's degree. All that remained 
was the oral test which was to have 
been completed Monday afternoon. 
*♦*** 

AC has had about every epidemic 
known to mankind so far this year, 
from losing ball games to sack dres- 
ses, but now we are confronted with 
one of a different nature — measles. 
Seems as though everyone and his dog 
has come down with the disease. Vic- 
tims so far have included Anita Belew, 
Patricia Belew, and Al Lockard. 
***** 

Speaking of Clint Webber, and we 

were a second ago, he has received 

word of the intention of two very fine 

high school football players to enroll in 

AC next year. One is Charles Topinka, 

a 6'1" quarterback from South Haven, 

and the other is 180 pound guard and 

half-back from Cedar. Vale, Martin 

Casebblt. These are two more added to 

the flock of fine material that Mr. 

Webber will have to work with come 

next fall. 

***** 

Did you ever notice that, if you 
have ever had an injury, especially a 
limp, that it always seems to hurt 
just a little more or your limp seems 
to be just a little more evident when 
someone is watching or inquiring 
about your injury? Clint Ryan found 
a tramp.line missing after executing 




i "GEE.ERVIN, \NHY DIDN'T W6THINKTO 5RIN6 A HAMMOCK?" 



bounding leaps, and has been reap- 
ing the sympathy of his admiring pub- 
lic ever since. 



If Rita Potacek-styled hair-do's 
should ever become a fad, the kitchen 
utensil industry should make a million 
from it. I understand, from reliable 
reports, that it is done with a egg- 
beater and a dull butcher knife. 



er, Sherrilyn Webb, Gaye Nell Wells, 
Delbert Whaley, Larry Whaley, Leon 
White, Dick Winegartner, Sandra 
Wocdard, and Robert Trexler. 



Students Hear 
Dean, Choir 

Continued from Page 1 

derson's "Well, Anyway..." 

The complete list of students who 
made the trip to South Haven is as 
follows; Larry Arnett, Victor Barnes, 
Marilyn Brooks, LeRoy Byers, Ronnie 
Carr, Marlene Christenson, Elaine 
Coffelt, Lorene Copeland, Nancy Dow- 
ler, Joyce Poltz, Peggy Cage, John 
Cay, Twila Gilmore, Max Gragert, 
Chester Green, Ruth Ann Greenwood, 
Ann Harman, Julie Harper, Kay 
Hn+ch'ngs. 

Marion Jenista, Mary Mast, Beth 
McDowell, John Ryrnan, Christine 
Sar.dstrum, Jack Selan, Robert Shire, 
Kendra Shively, Carol Stone, Beverly 
Toms. Alva Van Etten. Susanne Walk- 



Schooi, Heiderbrecht, To Receive 
Awards for Basketball Ranking 

The junior college and the school's 
all-American, Del Heidebrecht, are in 
line to receive still other recognitions 
for school and individual accomplish- 
ments, Coach Dan Kahler has been 
informed. 

Heidebrecht will receive an award 
from the NJCAA and a gold basket- 
ball from the Voit Rubber Company 
for his being chosen to the • >-cond 
team all-American this year. The 
junior college will receive a certificate 
of accomplishment from the same 
company. 

The information was released <=-.-. - 
Her this week by the National Junior 
College Athletic Association. 



To Observe Loyalty Day 

Last hour classes throughout the 
school system will be dismissed Thurs- 
day at 3:30 to allow students to attend 
the Loyalty Day Parade sponsored by 

veterans organizations. 



THURSDAY, MAY 3, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Arks Cop 8 Firsts, 
But Still Lose to 
Quaker Thinclads 

Although placing first in eight of 
the fourteen events, the junior college 
Tigers allowed the Friends University 
track team to collect enough points in 
the lower places to take the dual meet, 
50-54%, at the Wichita West track, 
April 17. 

The Tigers were without the ser- 
vices of Mike Engle, one of their top 
sprinters, and Larry Jordan, shot put 
and discus man. It was felt by Coach 
Reece Bohannon that these two men 
would have given the Tigers enough 
additional points to pull the meet out 
for AC. 

In Dave Dunbar, the Tigers again 
produced the meet star with 17 % 
points. Dunbar placed first in the 100 
and 220-yard dashes and the broad 
jump, second in the 220 low hurdles, 
and third in the high jump. No other 
Tiger placed first in more than one 
event. 

Other than Dunbar, firsts were tak- 
en by Loren Beck in the 440-yard 
dash, Cecil Johns, half mile, D. J, 
Palmer in the shot put, Jan Chapman, 
javelin, and Charles Reid in the high 
jump. Seconds were taken by Johns 
) in the mile; Palmer in the discuss; 
Dunbar, 220-yard low hurdles; and 
I arry Bush in the high jump. Vern 
Hottle tied for second in the pole 
vault. Third place finishers were Beck 
in the 220, Clint Ryan in the half mile 
and broad jump, Everette Reeves in 
the 100-yard high hurdles, and Johns 
in the two-mile run. Dave Dunbar tied 
for third in the high jump. 

o 

Morris j»nd DeLong Win 
Third and Fourth in 
Teen-Age Road-e-o 

A. J. Morris and Raymon Delong, 
freshmen, placed third and fourth in 
the annual Teen-Age Road-e-o which 
was held April 20, at Strother Field. 
the event was sponsored by the Junior 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Winner of the Road-e-o was Bill 
Ester, a junior in the local high school 
and second honors went to Leland 
Hamblin, who is also a student in the 
high school. 

Tests which the contestants com- 
peted in included, driving forward 50 
feet, backing up 50 feet, parallel park- 
ing, a serpentine forward and back- 
ward movement, driving in a half 
circle, and driving between stanchions. 
. 

Representatives from senior col- 
leges,. Pittsburg State Teacher's Col- 
lege, Emporia State Teacher's College, 
Washburn University, and Kansas 
State College have been visiting the 
junior college, during the past several 
weeks, interviewing sophomore. 



Locker-room Coaches 
Save Mentors Headaches 



The success of any organization, 
scholastic, social or athletic, depends 
on every member of that organization. 
Ark City junior college has been for- 
tunate to have men of very high cal- 
iber to fill necessary positions in the 
schools' programs, yet be anonymous 
for general purposes. Three men, 
Fred Reimer, Mike Engel, and Dave 
Pearce are of this nature. While re- 
ceiving no plaudits of the crowd while 
the teams were winning, they still 
maintained a degree of standards that 
has led their coaches to think that 
they are almost indispensable. 

Fred Reimer, a sophomore from Lit- 
tle Falls, Minn, is a two-year letter- 
man as locker-room coach for Dan 
Kahler's Tiger Cagers. In high school, 
Fred was a three-year letter-man in 
basketball and proved his versatili- 



Four Juco Attend 
State Student Teachers 
Association Meeting 

Four junior college education stu- 
dents went to Pittsburg last week to 
attend a state meeting of the Student 
Kansas State Teachers Association, 
April 25-26, on the Pittsburg State 
campus. 

Ruth Ann Greenwood, Sharon Quick, 
Joyce Foltz, and Don Cark were ac- 
companied by Miss Mary Margaret 
Williams, education instructor, at the 
meeting. 

The purpose of the gathering was 
to ratify a new constitution for the 
state association, and to elect officers 
for the state. The state teachers as- 
sociation TEPS Commission, the col- 
lege association, and the high school 
clubs had their meetings at the same 
time. 

Ruth Ann Greenwood was an unsuc- 
cessful candidate for the office of his- 
torian of the state association. 


Tiger Netmen Fall 

Vctim to Southwestern, 7-0 

In the single matches Dave Daulton 
lost to former Tiger ace Ronnie Hou- 
dek 2-6, 2-6; Bob Buzzi lost to an- 
other former Tiger netman, Hammy 
Smith, 1-6, 0-6; Stan Graves lost to 
Gould 2-6, 1-6; Marvin Rogers, who 
played his first competitive match, 
lest to Epley, 0-6, 0-6; and Eric Jacob- 
sen lost to Palmer, 0-6, 1-6. 

In the doubles competition the 
Southwestern team made a clean 
sweep with Daulton and Buzzi losing 
to Houdek-Smith, 2-6, 1-6, Graves and 
Rogers lost to. Gould and Epley 1-6,. 
1-6. ' -. ■ 



ty as a stalwart on the hockey team. 
He chose Ark City Juco for his first 
two years of college after hearing of 
the highly rated math department. 
From ACJC, Fred intends to continue 
his education in engineering at either 
Kansas State or the Uuiversity of 
Minnesota. 

Dan Kahler had this to say of Fred's 
basketball work: "Any success we 
have had during the past two seasons 
should be shared equally by Fred and 
the players. The endless tasks he per- 
formed, of both mechanical and mor- 
ale-building nature, were carried out 
in true Tiger form." 

The other half of Mr. Kahler's loc- 
ker-room coaching staff is the happy 
freshman student council president 
from Wellington, Mike Engle. Mike 
has doubled as an outstanding football 
player and hardwood helper. This 
spring he is increasing his reputa- 
tion as one of the schools' outstand- 
ing athletes by proving his worth on 
the track team. In his year of appren- 
ticeship, Mike learned that to be a 
Kahler assistant meant working in 
many varying capacities. 

"During my tenure as coach here," 
Kahler said, "it has been my privilege 
to work with many locker-room 
coaches. Mike carried on this past sea- 
sen in the tradition of Tigerland, and 
it is my hope that he shall choose to 
letter in this position next year." 

Head football coach Clint Webber 
is reputed to be the only football coach 
known to have recruited a team man- 
ager. Dave Pearce is a sophomore 
from Salina, and has filled the posi- 
tion as football locker-room coach 
the two. years he has been at AC, 
maintaining the same position in col- 
lege that he held in high school, and 
under the same coach. 

Dave has not only proved his worth 
as a team manager, but has personally 
contributed to the school athletic pro- 
gram as a two-year letterman for 
Charlie Sewell's golf team. 

"It has been a pleasure to work 
with Dave the past two seasons. His 
position on the team will be one of 
the toughest gaps to fill in this sum- 
mer's recruiting", Webber said this 
week. 



Linksmen Lose Matches 

To Emporia State, Hays State 

In a triangular golf match held at 
Emporia State, April 23, the Tiger 
team lost two matches. The first was 
to Emporia State who beat the Tiger 
linksmen 7-5, and the second came at 
the hands of Ft. Havs State College 
9% to 2V 2 . " 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1958 



State Meets 



ure 

Sports Squads 

Tiger spring sport teams are pre- 
paring for a busy three-week period 
in which they will complete their regu- 
lar schedules, participate in state 
play-offs, and, it is hoped, take part 
in the National Track Meet. 

Each weekend will find the track 
team at Hutchinson. In preparation 
for the state meet, May 9, the cinder- 
men will travel to Hutchinson tomor- 
row where they will participate in the 
Hutchinson Relays. "Members of the 
track team who will go to the state 
meet will be those who make the best 
showing in the Hutchinson Relays, 
May 2," Coach Reece Bohannon ex- 
plained. 

In preparation for the state golf 
meet, which is to be held at Hutchin- 
son, the golf team will play host to the 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons at the Coun- 
try Club golf course, May 6. Members 
of the golf team who will make the 
trip to Hutchison will be Orman Wil- 
son, George Graham, Dave Pearce, and 
Duane Pearce. The state meet will 
consist of each man playing a total 
of 18 holes, with the two having 
the lowest scores composing the two- 
man team. 

The Tiger tennis team will also 
be traveling to Hutchinson, May 9, 
where they will be participating in the 
state tennis meet. Members of the 
squad who will be going along with 
Coach J. C. Louderback will be Dave 
Daulton, Bob Buzai, Stan Graves and 
Marvin Rogers. As the tennis squad 
prepares for .the state meet they will 
play host to Phillips University, May 
6, at Wilson Park, and on May 7 they 
.travel to St. John's, where they will 
nlay a return match. Yesterday the 
Tiger, netmen traveled, to Hutchinson 
for a match, but the scores arrived 
too late to be published in this issue 
of Tiger Tales. 

Loss to Miami Second 
Straight Tennis Defeat 

■ In a tennis mat -h held at Wilson 
Park, April 17, the Tiger netmen suf- 
fered their second straight loss as 
tln-y went down before a powerful 
Northeastern A&M team from Miami, 
Okla., 7-0. 

Daulton lost to Slat-ham, 3-6, 3-6; 
Bu-zi .lust to Treece, 4-6, 4-6; Graves 
lost to Cruzi, 4-6, 0-8; Rogers lost to 
Cough, 0-6, 1-6; and Jacobsen lost to 
Parker, 2-7.. 7-9. 

D.aulton-Buzzj lost to Statham- 
Treece, 3-6, 2-6, and Graves-Jacohsen 
lost to Gough-Parker, 0-6, 4-6, 



RacQuetteers Win First Match 

Of Season, Downing St. John's 

The Tiger netman won their first 
tennis m-tch of the 1958 season, April 
25, as they downed the St. John's 
Eagles of Winfield, at Wilson Park, 
5-2. 

Daultrn defeated Eickman, 6-0, 6-3; 
Buzzi won over Siebrass, 6-2, 6-0; 
Graves won over Hinst, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3; 
Rogers lost to Behnken, 3-6, 4-6; and 
Jacobsen won over Holdorff' s _6-3, 1-6, 
6-4. Daulton-Buzzi won over Eickman- 
Siebrass 6-2, 6-2; and Graves-Rogers 
lost to Hinst-Behnken, 1-6, 4-6. 
o — 

Chapman Maintains 
String as Tigers 
Take Fourth at S.W.C. 

Competing in their second meet in 
as m. tiy days, the junior college track 
squad placed fourt.i in a field of five 
teams vA the Southwestern invita- 
tional tr ei; meet Friday night. The 
only two y^ar s hool in the meet, the 
Tiger:; pirced behind Alva of. Okla- 
homa, Southwestern, and Friends 
University of Wichita. The University 
of Wichita freshmen placed fiifth. 

J. in ( h-.pman maintained his un- 
defeated string in the ja\elm to take 
the only outright first for AC with a 
thr: w. of "18-3 feet, 9 inched, more t.nxn 
a foot under his school i-e'corJ set 
last week. 

Charles Reid managed a tie for first 
in the high jump to give the Tigers 
their only other first place showing. 
D. J. Palmer took second in the shot 
put and fifth in the discus. Dave Dun- 
bar finished second in the broad jump 
and fifth in the 100-yard dash, whiie 
Mike. Engel took second in the 100. 
V.em Hottle managed a third place 
showing in the pole vault and Loren 
Beck came in fourth in the 440-yard 
dash. 

Team scoring gave Alva 71. ^ 
points, Southwestern 59, Friends 34 M>, 
TIGERS, 29 Va, and Wichita Frosh 29. 



I.engnl Netmen Lose Again to 
Old Grads at South western 

Forced inside by inclement weather, 
the 'Southwestern tennis team once 
again overpowered the Tiger netmen 
in the Aud-Gym, April 21,7-0, in the 
second meeting of these two teams 
this season. Again Tiger grads' Ren 
Houdek and Gleniv Smith clobbered 
their -old teammates: 

Dalton lost to Houdek, 3-8; Buzzi 
lost to Smith, 3-8; Craves lost to 
Gould, 2-8; Jacobsen lost to Epiey, 
2-8; and Rogers lost to Palmer, 4-8; 
Dalton-Buzzi lost to Houdek-Smith, 2- 
8; and in tire final match Graves-Jaco- 
bsen lost to Could-Epley, 2-6. 



DOhannon sundermen 
Clobber Maverick 
Crew Second 1 ime 

Continuing to look more impressive 
with every meet, Reece Bohannon's 
Bengal track team again ccmplefely 
dominated tire Northern Oklahoma 
Junior College cinder crew to take 
their second straight dual from the 
Mavericks, 84 V 3 to 33%, at Curry 
Held April 24. 

The Tigers continued to field a well- 
balanced team wich only two men, 
Dave Dunbar and Richard Boydston, 
taking more than on individual first 
while limiting the visitors to only two 
individual and one team first in the 
16-event meet. 

The outstanding event of the day 
came in the 100-yard dash as Tigers 
Dave Dunbar and Mike Engel crossed 
the finish line in what appeared to 
be a dead heat. The three officials, 
being clocked at 10 seconds flat. Engel 
however, saw Dunbar as the winner, 
was second at 10.1. 

In the 220-yard dash, Engel was 
ag-iin invoked in a race that went to 
the wire before a winner was decided. 
T le Wellington star was clocked at 
22.7 seconds and Reese of Tonkawa at 
22.75 

'the e t nt an 1 re n't* : 
5 i' a R.vn: C u^h'.in (T), R;eves A). Time: 
5 ! I. 

■140-Dash: Beck <A>, Smih (T). Time: 53.4. 
Pole Vault: Hottle (A), Beck (A). Height 
11 feet. 

Shot Put: Palmer (A), Jordan(A). Distance: 
42 feet, 2 inches. 

100-Dssh: Dunbar (A), Engel (A). Time :10.0. 
120-H Hurdle.i: Boydston (A), Porter (T). 
Time: :17.5. 

SS0 Run: Mugg (T), Prillimrn (T). Time: 
■-'.07. 

Dkeus: Jordan (A), Palmer (A). Distance: 
114 feet. 5 inches. 

Hi ;h Jump: Reid (A), Heidebrecht( A). 
Height: 6 feet. 1 5)8 inches. 
22!) Dash: Engel (A), Reese (T). Time :2?.7. 
220 L Hurdles: Boydston (A), Gosting . (T). 
'lime: :28.3. 

Javein: Chapman (A). Allen (T). Distance: 
!»(> feet, 11 inches. 

B.-oad" Jump: Dunbar (A), Clark (A). Dis- 
tance: 20 feel, 2 Vs. inches. 
Mile Relay: Tonkawa. Time: 3:44.fi 
440 Relay: AC (Dunbar, Engel, Hottle. and 
Beck): Time: :46.I. 



— o— 

Tigers Drop Golf Match to 
Hutchinson Dragons,: 8 & to 3'/i 

The Tiger golf team traveled to 
-Hutchinson, April 15, but came home 
unsuccessful as the Blue Dragons de- 
feated them 8y 2 to 3&. 

Members making the trip with 
Coach Charles Sewell were Orman 
Wilson, George Graham,. Dave and 
Dui.ne Pearce. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XIV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1958 



NO It 



Hears of Trade, 



Representatives of four nations, in- 
cluding the United States appeared 
in the annual Little U.N. assembly, 
May 6 in the auditorium, before stu- 
dents and visitors. 

Representing the nations who took 
it- : were Baron Louis de Cabrol, 
Consul General of France at Denver, 
Michael K. Newton, information of- 
ficer for the British Consul General 
Oi. Kansas City, Dr. Gengo Suzuki, fi- 
r.anc; m .nisi or of Japan, and Gywnn 
Garnett, administrator of foreign ag- 
ricultural service for the U. S. De- 
partment of Agricultture. 

Rev. Ben S. Finley, pastor of the 
Tisdale Methodist Church and orig- 
inator of the Little U. N., accompan- 
ied the group here. Dr. Jerry J. Vine- 
yard, superintendent of schools, serv- 
ed as chairman of the round-table 
discussion. 

The primary topic of the Little U. 
N. discussion were trade and agricul- 
ture. Each of the representatives told 
of his country's agricultural and trade 
problems, emphasizing the need for 
trade to enable Western nations to 
make common progress and to pre- 
serve Western unity in the drive for 
peace. 



ColSege Pre-enrollment 
On for Freshmen, Seniors 

Pre-enrollment for the 1958-59 col- 
lege classes, which began with high 
school seniors, May 5, started this 
week for freshmen who will be plan- 
ning their sophomore year, and is 
expected to continue throughout the 
remainder of the term. 

In preparation for college pre-en- 
rollment, Dan Kahler, English in- 
structor, took Raymond DeLong, 
Sherrilyn Webb, and Sherry Lewis 
to visit high school senior conferences 
and to conduct panel discussions on 
"What Is College?" 

College freshmen have been assign- 
ed advisors to counsel them on course 
selection for the fall term. 



College Summer Classes Run 
From June 2 to August* 1 

College summer school classes will 
commence Monday, June 2, and will 
continue until August 1, for a total 
of nine weeks, Dean K. R. Galle has 
announced. 

Courses that will be offered are 
algebra, finite mathematics, American 
government, American history, b ol- 
ogy, economics, typewriting, short- 
hand, office machines, geography, and 
health and hygiene. 



Miss Gaye Iden 

Plans Tour of 

11 European States 

A two-months tour of eleven Euro- 
pean countries is planned by Miss 
Gaye Iden, physics and geology in- 
structor, after her retirement this 
spring. 

With her sister, Mrs. Glee B. Iden, 
of Albuquerque, New Mexico, Miss 
Iden will sail July 30 from New York 
on the Queen Elizabeth, and embark 
September 30 at Cherbourg, for re- 
turn on the Queen Mary. They will 
visit Great Britain, France, Germany, 
Monaco, Switzerland, Italy, Holland, 
Denmark, Belgium, Norway, and 
Sweden. 

Extra time will be spent in Belgium 
where the tourists will visit the In- 
ternational Exposition at Brussels. 

Miss Iden expects to return to Ar- 
kansas City about October 15. 



Four Freshmen Women Are 
Honor Guides for Grads 

Four junior college freshmen wo- 
men have been named as honor guides 
for the graduation exercises which 
will be held May 25 and 29. Thev 
are Lorene Copeland. Mulvane; Ruth 
Ann Greenwood, Arkansas City: 
Sheryl Dowler, Arkansas City; and 
Sharon Lewis, Burden. 

Guides will be dressed in white 
caps and gowns and will escort the 
graduates at baccalaureate and com- 
mencement exercises. The guides were 
chosen on the general basis of their 
scholarship, citizenship, and activity 
records. 



Commencement 
Set for 35th 
College Class 

Plans have been completed for com- 
mencement activities for 89 junior 
college sophomores and 157 high 
school seniors who are candidates for 
graduation at the annual exercises to 
be held May 29 in the auditorium- 
gymnasium. 

Rev. Robert Stevenson, pastor of 
the First Presbyterian Church of Ar- 
kansas City, has accepted the invita- 
tion to address the graduating classes 
at Baccalaurate services, May 25. W. 
C. Kampshroeder, Assistant State 
Superintendent of Schools, was earlier 
named as speaker for the Commence- 
ment exercises. 

May 29 will mark the 35th gradua- 
tion of junior college sophomores and 
the 74th graduation of high school 
seniors of the Arkansas City Schools. 
The traditional dark blue graduation 
robes will be issued to the junior 
college students eligible for gradua- 
tion some time this week. 

Final examinations for junior col- 
lege students will begin at 8 a. m., 
May 23, and continue through May 28. 
A special examination schedule will 
replace the class schedule ofr the per- 
iod. 

An awards assembly, in which cit- 
izenship, forensic, and athletic 
achievements of students will be rec- 
ognized, is scheduled for 10 a. m., 
May 29, in the junior college audi- 
torium. Grades for the spring semes- 
ter will be available for distribution 
at 2 p. m., Dean K. R. Galle has an- 
nounced. 



Howard Clark Resigns 
To Teach at Central State 

Howard D. Clark, instructor in dis- 
tributive education for the past two 
years, has resigned, effective June 1, 
to teach at Central State College, Ed- 
mond, Okla. Mr. Clark will teach ac- 
counting, salesmanship, and related 
business courses in his new assign- 
ment. 

Mr. Clark's students during the past 
two years have won many honors in 
the annual state business club pro- 
gram, and have been active in the 
state and national organizations. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1958. 



rp- mi 

liger lales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued Fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicat- 
ed to the welfare of the student body 
it represents. 



NEWS STAFF 
News Editors Jessie Bonar, 

Don Clark 

Sports Editors Leon Peters 

Jerry Towell 



/t* 7 See It 

Jerry Towell 

In going against the standards or 
some editorial writers, I would like 
to retract a statement I made in 
my column in the last issue. I said 
that it appeared as though Rita Po- 
tucek's hair-do was accomplished with 
kitchen implements. Rita reprimanded 
me thoroughly for the slanderous re- 
mark, so I would like to apologize 
and say that a butcher knife and egg 
beater could not have accomplished 
such an achievement. A meat grind- 
er must have been used to crea.e 
such agonizing results. 

Also in the last issue, 1 made r.ien- 
tion on the epidemic ol measles go- 
ing around. I would like to extend 
my condolences to those who now 
have or are expecting the dread dis- 
ease in the near future. I now know 
just how it feels. 

Summer vacation is almost here, 
and some of you will be ending the 
final phase of your academic educa- 
tion. Others will go on to other 
schools to further your education, 
and some will be back in ACJC next 
year. To those who will not be back, 
I would like to express thanks on 
behalf of the entire staff, for the help 
and cooperation afforded us during 
the past year. To those who will be 
back next year, I would like to ex- 
press the hope that we can depend on 
the same help and cooperation next 
yeai. 

* -■:■ * 

I would also like to extend my per- 
sonal thanks for the way this column 
has been accepted. A lot of people 
have not agreed with me on some 
items, but that is to be expected. I 
feel that it has accomplished some- 
thing since it has been criticized A" 
least that proves lhat it is being 
read. There has also been compl'- 
ments along with the criticisms. At 
any rate, like or dislike, I'll be ba k. 

* * * 

If anyone would like to work on 



Grads Plan Senior College, 
Family, Work Careers Ahead 



The time has arrived for the part- 
ing of the ways for the members of 
the 1958 sophomore class of the jun- 
ior college. Some will go to college, 
others to work, and still others to 
get married. Here is what the grads 
think they will do next year: 

Marlene Christenson, attend Okla- 
homa State; Mrs. Opal Cochran, teach 
in Atlanta schools; Patty Colglazier, 
undecided; Betty Cotter, get married 
in August; Jcdy Coulter, get married 
and go to Northwestern State, Alva, 
Okla.; Nancy Dowler, work; Joyce 
Foltz, Kansas State Teachers College, 
Pittsburg; Ann Harman, Wichita Uni- 
versity; Julie Harper, get married; 
Nancy Hatfield, work; Mrs. Julia 
Higgins, lab technician; Mrs. Jean 
Johnson, undecided; Martha Lallman, 
undecided; Kaye Linnenkohl, get mar- 
ried; Mrs. Hazel Moore, extension 
work or the junior' college; Sharon 
Quick, Kansas State Teachers Col- 
lege, Pittsburg; Norma Simons, Wich- 
ita U.; Nancy Thomas, undecided; 
Susanne Walker, College of the 
Ozarks, Clarksville, Ark ; Betty 
White, Oklahoma State; Mrs. Ruth 
Wilson and Sandra Woodard, un- 
decided; Mrs. Ruby Wornacks, work: 

State Colleges Popular 

Galen Allen, Kansas State; Charles 
Anstine, work; Larry Arnett, Kansas 
University; Ira Bahruth, undecided; 
Don Baker, Pittsburg State Teachers 
College; Gary Barnes, Emporia State 
Teachers College; Paul Bell, North- 
eastern State, Tallequah, Okla.; Tom 
Bittle, undecided; Larry Bush, West- 
ern State College of Colorado, Gun- 
nison; George Caven, Northwestern 
State, Alva, Okla.; Jan Chapman. Ar- 
izona State, Tempe; Don Cla"k, 
armed services; Earl Clayton, mar- 
riage and work at KSOK; Harold Cox, 
Mississippi Southern, Hattisburg; 
Frank Crawford, Southwestern Col- 
lege, Winfield; John Dabrow, armed 
services. 

Marvin Daniel, Kansas State; Bill 
Curless, undecided; Dave Dauhon, 
Southwestern College; Loyd Dobbins, 
Emporia State Teachers College; John 
Gay, Southwestern College, Winfield; 
Max Gragert, Emporia State Teachers 
College; George Graham, Emno- ; ? 
State Teachers College; Ri~ha"d 
Graves, work; Chet Green, school; B'H 
Grose, UCLA.; Ronald Harris, exten- 
sion work: Del He ; debre^ht Coa- 
homa University; Vern Hottle. Mis- 
souri University, Columha; Marin 1 



Jenista, Kansas State; Brenton Jones, 
Kansas State; Robert Kent, Kansas 
State; Manhattan; Wayne Key, 
Southwestern College or Friends Uni- 
versity. 

Dan LeSturgeon, Kansas Univer- 
sity; Paul Longhofer, Kansas State; 
Norman McBride, Kansas State; Har- 
rold Mansell, Mississippi Southern, 
Hattisburg; Gary Metcalf, Kansas 
University, Don Miller, Emporia State 
Teachers College, Emporia; Gary Mil- 
ler, undecided; Bill Nelson, undecid- 
ed; Gene Norton, undecided; David 
Pearce, Kansas State; Duane Pearce, 
Kansas State; David Pittser, Emporia 
State Teachers College. 

Many Plans Not Definite 

Dean Price, undecided; Gary Rade- 
macher, Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege; Fred Riemer, Kansas State; 
Richard Rinehart, Kansas State; Ev- 
errett Rochelle, Oklahoma State Un- 
iversity; Ralph Rowe, Pittsburg State 
Teachers College; Fred Savage, Kan- 
sas University; Raymond Schnelle, 
undecided; Jack Selan. Southwestern; 
Donald Sherrard, undecided; Robert 
Shire, undecided: Jack Smith, Kan- 
sas University; Charles Swaydcn, un- 
decided; Robin Thorpe, Ck'ahoma 
State; Richard Winegartner, Donald 
White and Maurice White, undecided. 

Duane Houdek and Charles Shep- 
ard, who completed junior college 
work last semester, are now enrolled 
at Kansas State, and Mrs. Elizabeth 
Cook, who also completed her course 
the first semester, has been enrolled 
in extension and correspondence study 
this spring. 



Student Teachers Pledge 
Scholarship for Next Year 

Members of the Student NEA of 
the junior college held their annual 
spring banquet, May 6, at Bob's Inn, 
at Winfield. After the dinner, Dan 
Kahler, instructor of English, spike 
to the group on "How A Teacher 
Should Try To Teach." 

Members, guests, and sponsors num- 
bered 24. The Student NEA Scholar- 
ship was presented to Dean K. R. 
Galle, by Sharon Quick, the present 
holder of the award, members having 
earned the required amount to again 
sponsor the project. 



the paper next year, please see Dr. 
Johnson now, so we won't have to 
waste any time looking for reno^te^s 
next year. It takes about six staff 



members to publish a paner this size, 

but we will take all we can get. 

* * * 

See you next year. 



TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 




College Carpenters Complete House 

Sixth Juco Project |^f '\ 4 

Under L. A. Chaplin SpL'* -> 

Shown At Open House 

The Junior College carpentry class 
has completed construction of its five- 
room house project, and the house 
was auctioned to the highest bidder, 
May 17, after the public viewed it at 
open house. 

'Arkansas City is the only junior 
college in the state which has a 'live' 
carpentry class," L. A. Chaplin, car- 
pentry instructor, said last week. 
"Kansas City junior college, the only 
other one offering the course, does 
small repair work and limited addi- 
tions to existing buildings." 

This project marks the sixth such 
undertaking of this nature for the 
junior college. Besides building hous- 
es the classes have also built a two- 
car garage. 

Impressive to the visitor approach- 
ing the house are the shadDwvent ma- 
sonite siding and the completely 
weatherstripped windows with a new 
style screen wtiich can be removed 
with a flick of the wrist and stored 
just as easily. Redwood aneling is 
. eatured around the gables and the 
front door, and gives an interesting 
effect to the home. 

The l'.ving room has a guest closet 
at the entrance, a decorative stairstep 
shelf, and a what-not shelf on the 
wall. All doors inside the building are 
of mahogany, and the floors are all 
hardwood, except in the kitchen and 
bath, which are of inlaid linoleum. 
There will be a water-proof wall-cov- 
ering on the wall in the bathroom. 

Three bedrooms and the bath open 
onto a central hall, at the end of 
which is a linen closet. In the master 
bedroom, the closet is equipped with 
a sliding panel door, and has a light. 
The other two bedroom closets have 
conventional doors, but also have light 
fixtures in each closet. 

The kitchen has a double sink, 
built-ins around the wall, recessed 
lighting above the sink, and an elec- 
tric stove outlet. 

Off the kitchen is a utility room 
which houses the furnace for perim- 
eter heating, hot water heater, and 
facilities for installation of a wash- 
ing machine. 

All the plumbing is in and the only 
thing left to do is the installation of 
pipes for the furnace, which must be 
done after the house is sold and plac- 
ed upon its foundation. 

Tom Campbell, Buell Duncan, Gary 
Miller, Victor Morgan, Don Palmer, 
Delbert Palmer, Dennis Wilson, and 

Dave Daulton are second semester FINISHING TOUCHES TO THE INTERIOR of the house built under the 
members of the class. Alan Lockard direction of L. A. Chaplain are applied by Dave Daulton and Gary Miller, 
was enrolled during the first semester sophomores, and Tom Campbell, special student. The guest closet and dec- 
in the course. orative shelves are at the front entrance. 



WORKING ON THE EXTERIOR FINISH of the house built by college 
carpenters are three freshmen, Buell Duncan, Victor Morgan, and D. J. 
Palmer. The redwood siding around the front entrance is one of the striking 
features of the buildincr. 




TUESDAY, MAY 20. 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 4 



Chapman Breaks 
Meet Record in 
Javelin Throw 

Coach Reece Bohannon's Tiger cin- 
dermen placed only one-half point out 
of second place to take third in the 
Hutchinson Relays, May 2. Hutchin- 
son won the meet easily, proving their 
power in depth, with 111 points, Pratt 
placed second with 54 points and Gar- 
uen City came in last in the four- 
team field. 

Ark City's outstanding performance 
came in the javelin, as Jan Chapman 
broke the existing record, as was ex- 
pected, with a throw of 192 feet, 3% 
inches, bettering the record by nearly 
ten feet. 

Mike Engel and D. J. Palmer took 
the only other first places for the Ti- 
gers, Engel winning the 100-yard dash 
in 10.2 seconds and Palmer coming 
within a half inch of breaking the 
shot put record with a heave of 44 
feet, one inch. Engel also took second 
in the 220-yard dash and fifth in ihe 
220 low hurdles. 

Charles Reid, Dave Dunbar and 
Larry Bush placed second, fourth and 
fifth respectively, in the high jump. 
Dunbar also placed fourth in the 100- 
yard dash and third in the broad 
jump. 

Larry Jordan gained a third place 
finish in the discus, Loren Beck placed 
fifth in the 440, Richard Boydston 
took fourth in the 120-yard high hur- 
dles, Cecil Johns, fifth in the half 
mile, and Vern Hottle tied for third 
in the pole vault. 



College Basketball Squad 
Holds Annual Dinner-Dance 

Members of the Tiger basketball 
squad were honored May 3, at the 
fifth annual banquet-dance which was 
held at Deibel's restaurant and the 
junior college auditorium. 

Looker-room coach Fred Reimer 
presided as master of ceremonies at 
1he banquet, and each sophomore let- 
lerman gave a short speech. H'gh- 
light of the banquet was the presen- 
tation of a box of chalk to Dan Kah- 
ler by Reimer for use during half time 
activities performed by Coach Kah- 
!er. 

Guests at the banquet-dance in- 
cluded Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle, 
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Curry, Mr. and 
M^" A*"ch Gibson. Dr. and Mrs. Rob- 
ert Bays. Mrs. Reece Bohannon, Mrs. 
Dan Kahler. and the dates of the Ti- 
ger basketball squad members. 



Tiger Grads Blaze Trail 
Of Glory In Senior Play 

Former junior college tennis play- 
ers proved themselves masters of 
their field as Ronnie Houdek, 1956 
graduate, won the Central Conference 
singles tennis championship, while 
David Circle, a 1955 Tiger graduate, 
was winning the doubles champion- 
ship, defeating a team which includ- 
ing Glenn Smith, 1957 graduate. Hou- 
dek and Smith are attending South- 
western College while Circle is at 
Emporia State. Jim Carter, '57, won 
second place in the Missouri Valley 
singles tennis meet after winning 
fourteen consecutive matches for the 
Wichita University Shockers. 



Bengal Tennis Men 
Win from Johnnies, 
Lose to Two 

It was a 2 to 1 story on tennis as 
the Arks completed dual play last 
week. 

Playing a return match at St. 
John's, May 7, the Tiger netmen end- 
ed their 1958 season with a 5-2 victory 
and a 2-7 season record. 

Daulton won over Eickman 6-1, 6-2 
Buzzi won over Siebrass 9-7, 4-6, 6-4 
Graves won over Behnken 6-4, 8-6 
Rogers lost to Hinst, 3-6, 6-2, 5-7; and 
Jacobsen lost to Holdorff, 4-6, 3-6. 
Daulton-Buzzi won over Eickman- 
Siebrass 6-2, 6-2, and Rogers-Jacob- 
sen won over Behnken-Holdorff, 3-6, 
6-1. 6-4. 

In a match played at Wilson Park, 
May 6, Phillips University handed 
the Tiger racqueteers their seventh 
loss, 5-2. 

Daulton won over Phillips, 6-1, 8-6; 
Buzzi lost to Wilson, 4-6, 3-6; Graves 
lost to McCord, 0-6, 2-6; Rogers lost 
to Benson, 1-6, 1-6; and Jacobsen won 
over Doom, 9-7, 6-1. In doubles Daul- 
ton-Buzzi lost to Phillips-Wilson, 6-2, 
1-6, 8-8, and Graves-Rogers lost to 
McCord-Benson, 5-7. 0-6. 

The Tigers traveled to Hutchinson, 
April 30, but came home unsuccessful 
as they were able to salvage only one 

r «-' t -K in lo'Min;. 6 to 1. 

Daulton lost to Corwin, 8-10, 7-5, 
4-6; Buzzi won over Walters, 2-6, 6-3, 
7-5; Graves lost to Hamm, 1-6. 3-6; 
Rogers lost to Krebaun, 2-6, 4-6; and 
Jacobsen lost to Hausehild 1-6, 6-8. 
In doubles Daulton-Buzzi lost to Car- 
win-Walters, 6-3. 2-6, 3-6 and Graves 
Rogers lost to Hamm-Krebaun, 1-6, 
4-6. 



Win at State 
In Javelin, 
Tennis. Golf 



Time, patience, and hard work fin- 
ally paid their just rewards as the 
Tiger athletic teams returned from 
the State Championship Sports Car- 
nival at Hutchinson, May 9, with the 
state tennis doubles crown, a medal- 
ist rating in golf, and a new state 
record for the javelin. 

Dave Daulton and Bob Buzzi pulled 
one of the biggest upsets of the year 
in the state tennis championships oy 
easily defeating Pratt and Hutchinson 
for the state doubles crown. The Ti- 
gers defeated Pratt, 6-1, and 6-0 in 
the semi-finals and went three sets to 
defeat Hutchinson in the finals, 2-6. 
6-3 and 6-2. 

In golf, Orman Wilson fired a 27- 
hole total of 116 to take medalist 
honors and then teamed with George 
Graham to take a tie for second place 
with a two-man total of 233. 

The college track team, paced by 
Jan Chapman's record breaking per- 
formance, managed 19 points to place 
sixth in a nine team field. Chapman 
hurled the javelin 202 feet, 11 inches 
to break the existing state record by 
more than 20 feet. 

In the other track events. Mike 
Engel took second in the 100-yard 
dash, D. J. Palmer placed second in 
the shot put, and Dave Dunbar, run- 
ning the event for the first time this 
year, placed third in the 440-yard 
dash. Charles Reid and Larry Bush 
tied for fourth in the high jump, and 
Vern Hottle tied for fifth in the pole 
vault. 



Mrs. Hazel Moore, junior college 
sophomore, has returned to school af- 
ter being hospitalized with a serious 
back ailment. 



Patty Colglazier and John Dabrow, 
junior college sophomores, were uni- 
ted in a civil ceremony in Huntsville, 
Ark., December 18, it was revealed 
Mav 3. 



Dog and Gert Win in 
Intramural Cage Play 

Fol'owing play-offs which settled a 
three-way tie in the men's division 
and a two-way tie in the women's, 
men's team. Dog and women's team 
Gert, won their respective divisions 
in the junior college intramural bas- 
ketball program. 

Over 70 men and women from the 
junior college participated in the pro- 
gram, with each of the mens' teams 
playing a four-game schedule and the 
women playing three games each. 

Each member of the winning teams 
will receive a five-inch cup from the 
junior college for their efforts, ac- 
cording to Dan Kahler, coordinator 
and supervisor on the intramural pro- 
gram. 



M'ss Bertha Jordan and Floyd Per- 
ry, junior college freshman, were mar- 
ried March 25, in Wichita. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME XV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

1 iiLLo 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25. 1958 



NO. 1 



Stan Graves, Steve Wright 
To Lead College Classes 



Stanley Graves sophomore, and 
Steve Wright, freshman, were victor- 
ious in their bids for class presiden- 
cies in the annual student elections 
September 17. 

John Cary and Gerry Stover, sopho- 
mores, and Alan Austin and Mary 
Engel, freshmen, were named student 
council representatives. Kenny Dun- 
bar, sophomore, and Sharon Rey- 
nolds, freshman, are class vice presi- 
dents; and Lorene Copeland, sopho- 
more, and Judy Thomas, freshman, 
are class secretary-treasurers. 

Ties between Kenny Dunbar and 
Sherry Lewis, and Lorene Copeland 
and Gaye Nell Wells had to be broken 
by flips of a coin. 

Class nominating committees which 
were selected at class meetings, Sep- 
tember 12, submitted names of three 
persons for each position. Freshman 
nominees included: Karol Lack, El- 
don Eastman, Shirley McBride and 
John Brewer for student council rep- 
resentative; Joan Munson and Craig 
McCorkle for president ; Jannine Mac- 
key and Sarah Blass for vice-presi- 
dent; and Charlene Perry, David Lord 
for secretary-treasurer. 

Sophomore nominees included: Jim 
Lewis, Karen Keown, Janice Carter 
and Carolyn Dempscy for student 
council representatives; Young Chull 
Kim and Larry Whaley for president ; 
Sherry Lewis and John Ryman, for 
vice-president ; and Gaye Nell Wells 
and Carol Stone for secretary. 



1959 Tiger, Juco 
Yearbook, Goes on Sale 

The 1959 Tiger went on sale this 
week with the staff promising a big- 
ger and better annual than ever. The 
cost is the only thing that is not 
larger, it has been reduced to $1.50 
with the hope that this will encour- 
age more Juco students to purchase 
a yearbook. 

The editor of this year's Tiger is 
Ray DeLong. Other members of the 
staff are Virginia Kahler, Twila Gil- 
more, Patsi Boyer, Anita Belew, Jan- 
ice Carter, David Lord, Ruth Ann 
Greenwood, Diane Rinehart, Irene 
Howk, Juanita Sheldon, Becky Ma- 
thiasmeier, Donna Lock, Charles Mc- 
Donald, Vincent Warrior, Judy Rus- 
sell, Catherine Hynd, Carol Stone, 
Marvin Rogers, Mary Engel, Charlene 
Perry, Mike Jones, Carolyn Dempsey, 
Stanley Graves, Eric Jacobson and 
Charlene Cowen. 



Juco Scholarship 
Is a Memorial 

Two new scholarships have been 
established for junior college stu- 
dents, Dean K. R. Galle announced 
today. 

A scholarship as a memorial to 
Jack Selan, '58, who died suddenly 
just after graduation, will be main- 
tained by members of the Selan fam- 
ily, Norman Ivprson, spokesman for 
the family, has informed Dean Galle. 

Jack, who was preparing for a 
teaching career, was the fourth of 
his immediate family to be graduated 
from the junior college. He had been 
preceeded by his mother, Mrs. Alyce 
Selan, his brother, J. A. Selan, Jr., 
and his sister, Mrs. Norman (Joline) 





■:a 



JACK SELAN 

Iverson. Jack was news editor of Ti- 
ger Tales in his freshman year and 
was a member of the Student NEA 
and of the college chorus. 

The Arkansas City chapter of the 
Anti-Thief Association is offering a 
college scholarship for the first time 
this year because the organization 
believes the scholarship fund "a good 
place to put extra money to use," in 
the words of C. D. Grant, ATA rep- 
resentative. 

Both scholarships are for $50 per 
year, and recipients will be named 
with the complete list of scholarship 
holders to be released soon. 



New Enrollment 
Record May Be 
Reached in 1958 

Out of the 347 students enrolled 
in Junior College on September 18, 
237 are men and 108 of them are wo- 
men. Freshmen compose the greatest 
number of the 347 enrolled, with a 
total of 209. There are 120 sopho- 
mores, and 18 students under "spec- 
ial" classifications. Late enrollments 
promise a new record high. 

As well as having Americans rep- 
resented, there are students from 
Thailand, Iran, and Korea attending 
college. Oklahoma, Missouri, Texas, 
Florida, and Montana are the states 
that sent students to this Kansas 
college. 

Kansas cities having one represen- 
tative each include Harper, Weskan, 
Sedan, Udall, Wellsville, Inman, For- 
aker, Grenola, Easton, Holcomb, Cald- 
well, Atlanta, Eric, Oxford and God- 
dard. 

Mulvane has 3 representatives; 
Wichita, 3; Dexter, 6; South Haven, 
8; Winfield, 21; Cambridge, 3; Bur- 
den, 3; Wellington, 7; Newton, 2; 
Sedgwick, 3; Cedar Vale, 6; Bluff, 2; 
Little River, 2; Anthony, 3; El Do- 
rado, 2; Salina, 3; Derby, 2; and 
Geuda Springs, 5. Arkansas City tops 
them all with a total of 193 students. 

Oklahoma has 42 representatives 
from Ponca, Tahlequah, Coalgate, 
Agra, Chilocco, Stroud, Kaw City, 
Velma, Tulsa, Cushing, Newkirk, Da- 
coma, Homing, Shawnee, Stigler, and 
Dewey. Missouri sent one student 
from Salem and one student from 
Kansas City. 

Texas has a Houston and a Pales- 
tine student coming to ACJC. There 
is one student from Gallup, New Mex- 
ico, and one student from Okeecho- 
bee, Florida. Montana is represented 
by one student from Geraldine. 



SNEA Elects Officers 

Officers of the Student NEA or- 
ganization were elected at a meet- 
ing held last week. David Lord was 
chosen as vice-president; Sandra 
Rankin as secretary; Charles Reid 
as treasurer; Carolyn Dempsey as re- 
porter; and Victor Barnes as student, 
council representative. 

Ruth Ann Greenwood was elected 
to the office of president at the close 
of the last school year. The year's 
purpose of the twenty members, who 
are sponsored by Miss Margaret Will- 
iams, is to learn about world-wide 
education. 



PACK _ 



ACJC TIGER TAYES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1958 



TIGER TALES 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicat- 
ed to the welfare of the student body 
it represents. 



S T A F F 

Edtior Carolyn Foltz 

News Editor Sharon Reynolds 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Boyer 
Production Managers Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 



Students Select Neckties, 
Explain Why In Rhetoric 

A huge display of men's ties, divid- 
ed into three groups, dominated the 
classroom when A. E. Maag's all-male 
fourth hour rhetoric class arrived 
Sept. 8. 

Each tie had been carefully select- 
ed and placed in its particular group. 
Group I consisted of a set of brightly 
colored, large figured ties which were 
out of date. A casual group of ties 
which if properly selected could be 
worn on various occasions made up 
Group II. Group III contained a few 
conservative ties which could be worn 
properly on any occasion. 

Each student was to select the 
most appropriate group and explain 
in writing why he chose it. The ma- 
jority of the students chose the third 
group, but a few chose group two, 
and several others selected the first 
group of ties. 

Purpose of the experiment was to 
give Mr. Maag an opportunity to be- 
come acquainted with each student's 
writing ability. It proved to be a suc- 
cessful experiment and attracted the 
attention of everyone passing room 
102. 



Orientation Test Records 
Available to Freshmen 



Students Hear Minister, 
Superintendent at Assembly 

Introductions of faculty members 
and explanation of college regula- 
tions were presented to students in 
an assembly September 3. 

Supt. J. J. Vineyard and Dr. Ly- 
man Johnson, minister of the Meth- 
odist Church, spoke on the theme of 
opport unity for a college student. 
Rev. Arthur Van Alstyne, of the First 
Presbyterian Church pronounced the 
invocation. 

Students were welcomed by Mike 
Engel, Student Council president . 

For the latter part of the meet- 
ing, women were addressed in a spec- 
ial councilor group by Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams, guidance director, 
and Miss Henrietta Courtright, math- 
ematics instructor. The men were 
addressed by Dan Kahler, basketball 
coach. 

TAC SELLS POM-POMS 

Pom-pom shakers, with the school 
colors of orange and black, are now 
on sale by members of the Tiger Ac- 
tion Club for 20 cents each. 



Four Entertainment Shows 
Scheduled for Assemblies 

The distinguished author and ex- 
plorer, Charles S. Strong, will begin 
i his year's college entertainment 
assembly series with his explanation 
and demonstration of "Arctic Adven- 
ture," On Oct. 22. 

Four other numbers have been 
scheduled for the year. Virginia Sale 
will entertain with her "American 
Character Sketches," on Nov. 19. 
Howard Klein, "America's foremost 
hypnotist," will demonstrate his feats 
on Feb. 4. The famous Kansas miler, 
Wes Santee, will tell of the high- 
lights of his career April 1, and a 
pioneer of the stratosphere, Orvil A. 
Anderson, will give a report on the 
conquest of space on April 29. 

Sheryl Dowler Leads 
New Cheerleaders 

Sheryl Dowler, sophomore from 
Arkansas City and a cheerleader last 
year, was re-elected and named head 
cheerleader at a special meeting of 
the Student Council Monday. 

Other cheerleaders are Patsi Boyer, 
a sophomore transfer from KU and a 
Cedar Vale high school graduate; 
Mary Engel, freshman from Mission 
Bay high school, San Diego; Jannine 
Mackey, freshman from Burden high; 
and Sharon Reynolds, freshman from 
Arkansas City. 

Fifteen college women vied for the 
five cheerleader posh ions. They in- 
cluded Anita Belew, Paula Ibach, Ka- 
ren Keown, Doris Reed, Carol Stone, 
and Gaye Nell Wells, all sophomores; 
and Becky Mathiasmeier, Shirley Mc- 
Bride, Judy Thomas, and Barbara 
Wapp, freshmen. Faculty members 
noted that it was the largest number 
of candidates of the highest overall 
quality in many years. 

Ruth Steiner President 
Of Tiger Action Club 

Ruth Steiner was elected president 
of the Tiger Action Club, when they 
held their first meeting Sept. 10. The 
purpose of the meeting was to reor- 
ganize the club, elect new officers, 
and discuss the uniform. Other of- 
ficers are Sharla Bliss, vice president; 
Mary Ann Bridges, secretary; and 
Joan Munson, student council repre- 
sentative. 

Other members of the club are Na- 
dine Foster, Kay Hutchings, Patsi 
Boyer, Virginia Kahler, Twila Gil- 
more, Carolyn Dempsey, Pat Buss, 
Delma Jean Pearson, Gloria Hardy, 
Susan Belt, Delorus Joice, Margaret 
Day, Karol Lack, Sheryl Dowler, 
Barbara Wapp, Sara Blass, Charlene 
Perry, Kendra Redford, and Jan- 
nine Mackey. 

Pep club sweaters were discussed, 
but it was decided to wait for further 
discussion. J. Kelsey Day is the spon- 
ser of the pep and service club. 



Results of the orientation tests, 
which were given August 28 to all 
new students entering junior college, 
are now available to all students 
through their faculty advisors, Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, guidance 
counselor, has announced. 

The tests were given in the assem- 
bly room by the members of the fac- 
ulty, under the direction of Miss 
Williams, who gave the explanation 
for each part of the test. 

The tests were scored at K. U. and 
sent back to Miss Williams, who had 
the job of sorting and passing the re- 
sults out to the faculty advisors. 

Purpose of the tests was for guid- 
ance only and results did not keep 
anyone from entering the junior col- 
lege. 

Miss Williams plans soon to give 
students who have not had them, 
opportunity to take preference tests 
to assist in making vocational and 
curriculum choices. 



15 Lettermen 
Grid Candidates 

Fifteen lettermen from the 1957 
squad reported to Clint Webber, foot- 
ball coach and as practice opened 43 
other candidates presented them- 
selves. 

Buel Duncan, Larry Jordan, Larry 
Burton, Jerry Stover all of Ark City, 
are the returning lettermen at tackle, 
and others are Henry Redbone, Ch- 
locco and Leon White, Geuda Springs. 
Lettermen guards returning are Lyle 
Morris, Gushing, Okla.; Ed White, 
Oxford; Julian Llamas, Winfield and 
John Cary, Ark City. New men are 
Jack Moss, Salina; Jerry Magnus, 
Cedar Vale; Jim Wood, Chilocco: 

Ron Gee, of Ark City, the only 
letterman in the center spot, broke 
an ankle early. Roger Van Cleef, Sa- 
lina; Luke Austin, Chilocco; and 
Larry Clark, Wellington, will be top 
contenders for the center position. 

D. J. Palmer, and Bob Buzzi of Ark 
City are back to bolster the ends. 
Ken Gann, Allan Lockard, and Bruce 
Bradley, Ark City; Bob McGlasson, 
Grenola; Mike Sears, Erie, Okla.; and 
Jerry Towell, Hominy, Okla., are 
bucking for the outside spots. 

Karl Eason, Stroud, Okla.; Jack 
Davis, Ponca City; and Dixon Dyer 
from Stiegler, Okla., are all new pros- 
pects for filling the fullback position. 

Mike Engel, Wellington, is the only 
returning monogram winner at quar- 
terback, and Clyde Steen, Hominy, 
Okla., and Charles Topinka, South 
Haven, are hustling for the signal 
caller job this year. 

Cecil Johns, Chilocco, is the only 
returning letterman for halfback. 
Other candidates are Fred Trenary, 
Newkirk; Bill Hollins, Ark City; Fred 
Archer, Ponca City; Jim Anderson, 
Dewey, Okla.; Jim Myers, Shawnee, 
Okla.; and Melvin Brown, Winfield. 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TAYES 



PAGE 3 



Carpentry Class 
Starts On House 
Building Project 

The carpentry class, under the di- 
rection of L. A. Chaplin, has begun 
work on a house. Each year the class 
builds a house and sells it at a public 
auction at the end of the school year. 
Class members do all the work them- 
selves. 

A bill of materials is drawn up and 
taken to lumberyards for estimates. 
After the bids are in and a company 
is awarded the contract for lumber, 
the class stakes out the house and 
begins work. The house this year will 
be built on East 5th avenue and 5th 
street behind the old A. C. Hide 
Company building. 

The house will be a modern 5-room 
bungalow. It will have three bed- 
rooms, a living room, kitchen, bath, 
and a dining area combined with the 
kitchen. It will have peremiter heat, 
sheet rock wall construction, mason- 
ite shadow vent siding, and white in- 
terlocking singles. 

Hardwood floors will be provided 
in all rooms except a linoleum floor 
in the kitchen. The house will be 
completely wired and complete in 
every detail except for the paint in- 
side and out. The house will be left 
this way to allow the future owner 
to paint the house the color he de- 
sires. The outside will be given a 
orime coat of paint. A breezeway will 
be built along the side of the house 
to allow the future owner to add a 
garage if he desires. 

This year's class is one of the larg- 
est classes in three years. Members 
are Richard Bowman, Leroy Byers, 
Ronald Gee, Buel Duncan, Bill Hol- 
lins, Gary Lowrie, John Murelio, 
Tom Lord, Jerry Smith, and Dennis 
Wilson. 



Fall Table Tennis 
Tourney Near Completion 

The fall intramural ping-pong 
tournament is nearing completion. 
The tournament started September 
11 and should close soon. Games were 
played in the clubrooms when stu- 
dents had free hours, or after school. 
The tournament was a single elimin- 
ation affair with the winning player 
getting the best 2 out of 3. The finals 
will be decided by the best 3 out of 
5. First place winner will received a 
trophy, Dan Kahler, sponsor has an- 
nounced. 

If there is enough interest a dou- 
bles tournament will be conduct- 
ed later in the year. 

Winners of first round play were 
Bob Schooley, Charles Stebbins, 
Young Chull Kim, Ben Johnson, Vic- 
tor Barnes, Neal Slack, and Howard 
Clark in the men's bracket, and 
Christine Sandstrum, Carolyn Demp- 
sey, Sharon Reynolds, Margaret Day, 
and Virginia Kahler in the women's 
bracket. 



Mother, Daughter to Staff; 
Dauphin Subs for Iden 



A mother-daughter team fills two 
of the three college faculty vacancies 
created by resignations last spring. 
They are Mrs. Marie Ludwig and her 
daughter, Miss Rita Ludwig. The 
other teacher joining the staff is Ed- 
ward Dauphin, who is substituting for 
a short time until the return of Miss 
Gaye Iden from a European tour. 

Mrs. Ludwig received her Bachelor 
of Arts degree from Central State 
College, Edmond, Okla., and her Mas- 
ters degree from the University of 
Oklahoma. Mrs. Ludwig taught ai 
Hunter high school, near Enid, before 
coming to Arkansas City. 

Miss Rita Ludwig was graduated 
from Hunter high school and received 
her Bachelor of Fine Arts and her 



Masters degrees from the University 
of Oklahoma. She toured Europe with 
a drama group from the university 
and studied operas, drama, and ar- 
chitectural works. 

Mr. Daupin was graduated from 
the Arkansas City junior college in 
1937, later attended Kansas State 
for one year, and under the army 
specialized training program was sent 
to the University of Minnesota for 
one year. He took courses in engin- 
eering, which prepared him for work 
on the atomic bomb project. He is 
now employed by the Santa Fe. 

Miss Iden resigned last June, but 
consented to return for college classes 
only. 



Machine Shop Class Builds 
Flag Standard, Book Ends 

A flag standard for outside dis- 
play of the school flag has been com- 
pleted by the advanced machine shop 
class under the direction of Reece 
Bohannon, machine shop instructor. 
Members of the class who made the 
standard were Everette Reeves and 
Ralph Rush. 

The class is now building book 
ends carrying a Tiger design and the 
name of the school. The design was 
worked out by the class and sent to 
the art class in the high school to 
have clay molds made. From the 
clay mold the book ends will be cast. 



Back to School Party, 
Watermelon Feed Success 

"Our back to school party, held 
September 5, was very successful," 
Mike Engle, student council presi- 
dent, said in reviewing the event. 
"Attendance for a school party has 
never been better." 

Students and faculty members ate 
watermelon in the faculty's parking 
lot and then went to the college club 
rooms to dance, play ping-pong, and 
to get acquainted. Only one casualty 
occurred during the course of the eve- 
ning. A ping-pong table suffered three 
broken legs, all on the same side, 
when several boys leaned on it. 

Carl Holman, retired instructor, 
furnished the melons for the feed. 



Don Clark, '58, now in the Navy, 
visited the college last week while 
on a 14-day leave from his ship, the 
USS Ajax, in Pacific waters. 



Student Clubroom Has 
New Chairs, Tennis Tables 

Students are now using approxi- 
mately $250 worth of new recreation 
equipment in the student clubroom, 
including two ping-pong tables and 
ten armchairs. 

The armchairs are upholstered with 
plastic over steel frames in a variety 
of colors. The ping-pong tables were 
built by students in the woodwork- 
ing classes, under the direction of L. 
A. Chaplin. 

Mike Engel, student council presi- 
dent, has asked all students to ex- 
ercise control in hitting the edges of 
the new ping pong tables. 



College Radio Show 
To Be Aired by 
KSOK Thursdays 

The Junior College will be back on 
the air soon over KSOK. Each Thurs- 
day at 5:30 p. m., beginning Oct. 2, 
Ark City students will be heard. 

Dan Kahler's class in radio broad- 
casting has been studying techniques 
in giving commercials and planning 
programs, in preparation for the 15- 
minute weekly program. 

A practice program was taped 
Sept. 18 with a crew which included 
every class member. Patsi Boyer had 
the job of announcer; Jerry Towell 
gave sports predictions; Gloria Hardy 
gave some very informal gossip items; 
Neal Slack, Lawrence Baldwin, Ken- 
ny Dunbar, and Orman Wilson held 
a discussion; Don Englis gave a run- 
down of the activity schedule; and 
Loren Beck was interviewed by Joe 
Burnett. Marion Metts was timer, 
Howard Clark was technician, and 
John Smith was director. 

The class intends to give the ma- 
jority of the programs live. A few 
will have to be taped due to schedule 
conflicts. The theme of each broad- 
cast will pertain to activities of the 
college. An effort will be made to let 
each member of the class participate 
as often as possible and to include 
as many of the other students as pos- 
sible. 



Student Parades 
Wanted At Arkalalah 

Harry Gibson, secretary of the 
Chamber of Commerce, wants to en- 
courage all college and high school 
students to masquerade for the pa- 
rade Nov. 1. "Many older youths 
took part in the parade once upon a 
time, and we would like to see them 
do so again," he said. Anyone who 
wishes to take part in the parade may 
list his name with the Chamber of 
Commerce. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1958 



Miami Norsemen 
Here To Open 
Home Season 

The Miami Norsemen, one of the 
top junior college teams in the na- 
tion, are the opponents of the Tigers, 
September 26, at Curry Field, in the 
first home game of the season. 

Last year the Golden Norsemen 
handed the Tigers a 19 to defeat 
at Miami. This year Ark City plays 
them on Bengal grounds. Last season 
the Miami coach was overheard say- 
ing that the Ark City Tigers had been 
one of the toughest teams on defense 
that he had encountered. 

This season the Bengals are well- 
fortified on the forward wall, and 
the backfield is capable of some fast 
maneuvering. The team as a whole 
could possibly hand the Norsemen 
some of their own medicine. 

The Arks travel to Tonkawa, on 
October 3, to continue an old rivalry 
with the Northern Oklahoma Junior 
College Mavericks. Last year the 
Mavericks edged the Tigers 14 to 13 
in one of the most exciting games of 
the season, at Ark City. 

Tonkawa was defeated 18 to 12 last 
week at Hutchinson. The Mavericks 
have reputation of improving with 
each game, so when the Arks travel 
southward, they will be expecting to 
encounter one of the roughest con- 
tests of the season. 



Grads Give Tigers 
Lesson in First 
Win Since 1951 

A surprising crew of grads broke 
the winning streak of the Bengal 
varsity with an rousing 20 to 7 vic- 
tory, September 8, in the annual 
Alumni game at Curry Field. Fum- 
ble-itis seemed the word to describe 
the varsity's game. 

Dave Dunbar, with two touchdowns 
and Ken Weber, with one, gave the 
grads their spark. Both are graduates 
of the 1957 class. Berklie Perico, 
1955, used his "educated toe" to round 
out the score at 20 to 0, by the end 
of the third quarter. 

A couple of convenient penalties 
pul the Tigers in scoring position. 
Clyde Steen passed from the Alum- 
ni's 20-yard marker to D. J. Palmer, 
behind the goal line and Fred Tre- 
nary added the extra point. 

This was the first win for the 
Alumni since September 1951. The 
game standings are six to three, in 
favor of the varsity. 

Alumni players included Tom Bos- 
si, Tony Tipton, Jay Woodard, Bill 
Gochis, Robin Thorpe, Bob Van 
Schuyver, Jim Kenny, Merle Atkins, 
Berklie Perico, Bill Meiers, Dave 
Dunbar, Ted Purvis, Tom Lord, Bill 
Grose, Don Neal, Bill Walker, Gene 
Burr, Harold Cox, John Hitchcock, 
Irvin Wahlenmaier, Harrold Mansell, 
Don Gregory, Gordon Fry, Dick Wat- 
son, Wes Jordan, Mel Richardson, 
and Ken Weber. 



Eight Games Remain On 
Tiger Gridiron Schedule 

Eight games of a 11-game schedule 
remain of the Tiger football game 
list. They are: 

Sept. 26 Miami Norsemen H 

Oct. 3 Tonkawa Mavericks T 

Oct. 10 El Dorado Grizzlies H 

Oct. 17 Coffeyville Red Ravens T 
Oct. 24 Dodge City Conqs H 

Oct. 30 Pratt Beavers H 

Nov. 8 Independence Pirates H 
Nov. 14 Hutchinson Blue Dragons T 



Bengals Ride Bronc 
Footballers for 
Victory No. 2 

Penalties and good hard football 
provided the Tigers with a 26 to 19 
victory over the Garden City Broncs, 
at Garden City, September 20, to 
give the Bengals a 2-0 conference 
record. 

Ark City, aided by a 15-yard pen- 
alty plus a big drive, scored in the 
first quarter on a sneak by Steen. 
Then with the score tied 7 to 7, Tre- 
nary ran 53 yards to score and boost 
the Ark lead. The third Tiger score 
was made by Steen from the 18-yard 
stripe, after apparently being boxed 
on the 25. Engel sneaked over for 
the final score after Trenary and 
Beck and another Garden City pen- 
alty set it up in the fourth quarter. 
Trenary kicked two points after 
touchdown. 

Sutton, Pepper and Taber con- 
tributed most of the scoring punch 
for the Broncs. Sutton plowed most 
of the way on a sustained drive in 
the second quarter, scoring from the 
5-yard line, and set up the second 
tally in the third period by a 50-yard 
dash. Pepper scored then, and again 
in the final stanza with the aid of a 
mighty block by Taber. 

Ken Gann, Lyle Morris, Jack Moss, 
and Larry Burton did an excellent 
job of playing havoc with the Gar- 
den City backfield throughout the 
game. Bill Hollins and Loren Beck 
were continually in the game when 
the Tigers needed that extra bit of 
yardage. 



Band Employed For 
Student* Arkalalah Dance 

An added attraction for junior col- 
lege students has been planned for 
Arkalalah festivities this year. A 
live band, the Herb Jimmerson band, 
will play for a dance to be held at 
the American Legion Building, Octo- 
ber, 30. The dance is for the enter- 
tainment for junior college and senior 
high school students. 

Queen Alalah XXVII, a junior col- 
lege sophomore woman, will be 
crowned Friday evening, and a ball 
will be held in her honor. Herb Jim- 
merson's band will play for this dance 
also. The Ozark Jubilee will present 
a variety show at the auditorium- 
gymnasium Saturday evening, after 
which there will be a dance. There 
will also be a dance at the Armory 
building. 



Bengals Slaughter 
Cardinals 32-6 
In Loop Opener 

The Tigers learned the lesson giv- 
en by the Alumni, and defeated 
the Parsons Cardinals, September 12, 
at Parsons, by a score of 32 to 6, in 
their conference opener. 

After an early drive bogged down, 
John Carey intercepted a Parsons 
pass on the Tiger 25-yard line. Fred 
Trenary went to the 40-yard stripe, 
Karl Eason carried for 32 yards, Bill 
Hollins got 12 more yards, and then 
Clyde Steen, behind his forward wall 
of Lyle Morris and Jack Moss at 
guards and Roger Van Cleef, center, 
pulled a couple of quarterback sneaks 
and hit pay dirt. Trenary, booted the 
extra point. 

Ganji Blocks Punt 

Near the end of the second quar- 
ter, Parsons was forced to punt from 
their own 22-yard line, but big Ken 
Gann blocked the punt and lugged 
the ball to the Cardinals' 4-yard 
mark. A 5-yard penalty set the ball 
on the 9-yard line. Mike Engel hit a 
quarterback sneak to the 3>"-yard 
marker. Then Hollins, behind some 
outstanding blocking, went across for 
the score. Trenary missed the point 
try. Ark City led 13 to at the end of 
the first half. 

Parsons scored early in the second 
half, by recovering a bad pass from 
the Tiger center, on the Tigers' own 
24-yard line. Zymali passed to Nich- 
ols, who ran untouched into the end 
zone. 

Near the end of the third, Trenary, 
Eason, and Hollins lugged the pigskin 
to the Parsons 12-yard line. Parsons 
was penalized to the 1-yard line, and 
on the first play of the fourth quar- 
ter, Steen used a quarterback sneak 
for the score. Hollins missed the extra 
point. 

Line Stars In Defense 

Trenary, Hollins and Eason, after a 
Card punt, brought the ball to Par- 
sons' 23-yard line, and Hollins scoot- 
ed to a score with 11 minutes and 43 
seconds left in the final period. Tre- 
nary's point after touchdown was 
good. 

Fred Archer recovered a fumbled 
Card hand-off on Parsons' 12-yard 
line. Charles Topinka passed to Ken 
Gann in the end zone, to close out 
the scoring. 

Tom Lord, Jerry Stover, Larry 
Burton and Lyle Morris led the line 
in holding the Cardinals to one first 
down and 35 yards rushing during the 
first half. 



The stair railings of ACJC have 
been getting quite a workout this 
week. The 15 girls who have been 
using them for sliding purposes in- 
stead of as a hand rail are not in 
their second childhood, but are just 
the exceedingly stiff and sore candi- 
dates for cheerleaders. 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER. 9, 1958 NO. 2 



Five Will Reign in Alaiah XXVII's Court 











■ 




A 








Kii 



ttltliKMit 





l|f[ i""'f ? Htt^|i% 

A flurry of excitement ran through the junior college Oct ober 1, as balloting was conducted for the election of Queen 
Alclah XXVII. Ten sophomore women, pictured above, were nominated by a poll of the faculty. Five, seleted fcy a vote 
of students and townspeople, will reign as members of Alalah's Court. The five are Anita Belew, Marilyn Brooks, Kar- 
en Keown, Margaret Mills, and Gaye Nell Wells. The ten nominees were, top row left to right, Anita Belew, Marilyn 
Brooks, Mary Cotter, Carolyn Dempsey, and Sheryl Dowler. Bottom row, left to right, are Ruth Ann Greenwood, Karen 
Keown, Sharon Lewis, Margaret Mills, and Gaye Nell Wells. 



Four Instructors, Two Students To Conference 



Four instructors and at least two 
students will attend the 16th Four 
State Conference of Industrial Arts 
and Vocational Education to be held 
October 10 and 11 at Kansas State 
Teachers College, Pittsburg. Teachers 
planning to attend are Benny Cleve- 
land, A. F. Buffo, Lester Griffith, 
and George Pfleider. Students plan- 
ning to attend are Allen Curless and 
Edgar Martins. 



This year's conference theme is 
"Changing Aspects of Industrial Arts 
and Vocational Education." The Con- 
ference will be broken up into sec- 
tions concerning Industrial Arts, Vo- 
cational Industrial Education, Voca- 
tional Education, Distributive Educa- 
tion, Printing, and Trade Teachers. 
Manufacturers of the four-state area 
will present exhibits at the section- 
al meetings. 



After-Game Social 
Attracts 100 Collegians 

The first after-game social, on Sep- 
tember 26, was the best one ever, ac- 
cording to many who attended. Ap- 
proximately 100 students attended. 

The social committee of the Student 
Council is responsible for the Student 
game socials. Members of the com- 
mittee are Mary Cotter, chairman; 
Sharon Reynolds, Anita Belew, Janice 
Carter, Caroyln Dempsey, Stan Gra- 
ves, and Paula Ibach. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, October 9, 1958 



Tiger Tales If Wishes Were Horses, 

leggars Might Ride. . . 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor ___ Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Cuiiess 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, and Larry Fleming 



/Jtt, Open Jlette* t& 
^Ue. Studznt Badtf 

Anyone who was at the football 
game September 26 could not help 
but hear the Ark City Tiger Action 
Club. I was observing the game from 
just above, where the Tiger Action 
group was seated. I noticed that when 
our cheerleaders were catching a well- 
deserved rest, which didn't come very 
often, the members of the TAG were 
carrying on with cheers of their own, 
which showed that they were behind 
our team all the time. 

I assume that you have been on a 
football field or basketball court, at 
one time or another, but have you 
walked onto a playing field when you 
were alone, net a soul in the 
bleachers?* Try it sometime. It gives 
you a rather strange feeling. This 
could apply when our team is playing 
ar.d haven't any moral or vocal sup- 
port form the fans. Our team could 
feel left out or alone, his situation 
won't happen as long as we have pep 
elu s, like our Tiger Action Club. 

The Tiger Action Club showed that 
Friday evening, they were behind our 
team. Sure you can go to a sporting 
event ar.d just sit and watch the hap- 
penings, but if you want to sit and 
watch the game and not give vocal 
or moral support, go home and listen 
to fh^ game on your radio or watch it 
on y ur television. 

Naturally we all know that not 
everyone can get out in front of a 
c-owd ?nd lend cheers. So we need 
clubs like our TAC to form a nucleus 
rd boost everyone to their feet and 
give our teams the hacking that helps 



Many students sit and day dream of 
what they would like to be doing 
while they are in class. If you had one 
day to spend as you pleased, how 
would you do it? College students had 
a wide variety of answers for an in- 
quiring reporter this week: 

Ruth Steiner: "I would spend it in 
Stillwater. Jim Kittrell is there." 

Lynda_ Moore :_ "I have always 
wanted to be in Hawaii." 

Susan Beit: "Ha ha ha ha ha I 

know where I'd go " 

Fob Hunt: "That is none of your 
business." 

Beverly Gordon: "Go to Ponca 
'cause they have nice scenery." 

Elmer Cochran: "Probably fish or 
hunt- -might even break down and go 
to a movie." 

Ted Hollembeak: "I'd watch the 
World Series." 

Ben Johnson: "Go riding around if 
I had any gas." 

Becky Mathiasmeier: "I'd go to 
New York to attend the ballet classes." 

Mrs. Jerry Cooper: "SLEEP." 

Diane Rhinehart: "Go to Oberam- 
mergau, Germany in 1960 to see the 
Passion Play which is presented every 
10 years." 

Lorene Copeland: "Just get in a 
car and start drivng to I don't know 
where of course I need some mon- 
ey too." 

David Lord: "In a whole day? 

in-in-in-in a day? I don't know!" 

o 

Jones May Be Ready Friday 

Jerry Jones, who earlier in the sea- 
son in Hired his knee, just recently 
showed up at school with his left arm 
in a sling. The ligaments in his elbow 
were torn. He expects to be back in 
uniform this week. 

them win their games. But don't for- 
get, if our team doesn't win, don't let 
them down and turn your backs. Thit 
is when they need our support the 
most. 

The particular evening the fans 
who S'-'W the came, not only viewed 
a snorting event between two fine ball 
c^'hs: but they also witnessed a team 
that hid been hurt not only phvsically 
hut r-orally, come from behind nr>d 
a'm^st u~=.pf. a hi<rhlv-rat< l d North- 
eastern Oklahoma junior college team. 

That extrq spark the Timers had 
wa« whit I would define as team 
snirit, and team snirit isn't present 
nHp= a we h^ve FAN SPIRIT. FAN 
RPT^TT is that small spark which 
starts with each of us and is expres- 
sed by a pep club like the Tiger Ac- 
Club. ' 

— John Brewer 



Two Teachers, One Student 
Attend KSTA Zone School 

Two instructors and one student 
from the junior college attended the 
state teachers association zone school, 
held September 24-25 at Augusta. 
They were Dr. Paul Johnson, Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, and Ruth 
Ann Greenwood, sophomore. 

Dr. Johnson attended as the legis- 
lative chairman of the local teachers 
association and Miss Williams as a 
member of the Board of Directors of 
the Kansas State Teachers Associa- 
tion. Ruth Ann who plans to become 
a teacher, represented the Student 
NEA chapter. 

"The purpose of the zone school is 
to acquaint teachers with the state- 
wide problems of education and of the 
professional organization. Informed 
teachers will give better instruction 
to pupils and thereby benefit the en- 
tire community," Miss Williams said 
this week. 

Five other teachers attended from 
the Ark City district. 

o 

Charles Strong To Present 
First Entertainment Number 

The distinguished author Charles S. 
Strong, will present his explanation 
and demonstration of "Arctic Adven- 
ure" in a lecture to the student body 
October 22 at 10 a. m., in the first col- 
lege entertainment number of the 
year. 

Mr. Strong has been exploring and 
doing research in Alaska, the Yukon, 
and many other frontiers for 33 vears. 
He was a co-worker with Admiral 
Byrd in the early days, and more re- 
cently has been associated with the 
scientists making observations in the 
Arctic for the Geophysical Year. 
o 

Gee's Injuries Improve 

Ron Gee, varsitv back, was one of 
the initial casualties of the grid team 
wh?n he broke bis toes about f^ur 
weeks ago. Last Monday he had the 
rpst removed and x-riys were taken. 
Ron has hi ,T h hone* of being det n ched 
fr n m h : s white elephant walking aids 
within a couple of weeks. 

o 

Reck Wears Leg Cast 

T ovpn Beck, injured in last week's 
Tonkawa game, has a cast on his 
right Je-' T to hfld the ligaments in 
plocft. Re should be seeing service 
within ten drys. 



THURSDAY, October 9, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Awarding o 
25 Scholarships 



R 



eveale 



d 



Awarding of 25 scholarships by 
seven Arkansas City civic and pro- 
fessional groups, the College Student 
Education Association, the Selan fam- 
ily, and the junior college have been 
announced by Dean K. R. Galle. A 
scholarship is offered by the Ark 
Valley Secretary's local /association 
and will be awaded to one of the per- 
sons included in the junior college 
list below. 

The sponsoring organizations and 
the recipients of their sholarships are: 

Kiwanis Club: Elaine Coffelt and 
Carol Stone, both of Arkansas City. 

Lions Club: Allen Curless and Mar- 
garet Day, both of Arkansas City. 

Rotary Club: Craig McCorkle, Ar- 
kansas City, and John Ryman, Ox- 
ford. 

Delta Kappa Gamma: Irene Howk, 
Arkansas City. 

Anti-Thief Association: Sharon 
Lewis, Burden. 

Business and Professional Women's 
Club: Joan Munson, Arkansas City.' 

Student Education Association: San- 
dra Rankin, Arkansas City. 

Jack Selan Memorial Scholarship: 
Glen Leroy Shurtz, Arkansas City. 

Junior College: Lorene Copeland, Car- 
olyn Foltz, Virgina Kahler, Karen 
Keown, Charlene Perry, Sharon Rey- 
nolds, Ruth Steiner, Lexy Wolffrum, 
and Gaye Nell, Wells, all of Arkansas 
City; Elmer Cochran, Dexter, Gary 
Humiston, Wellington, Jannine Mack- 
ey, Burden, Judith Russel,! Square 
Butte, Montana, and Jimmie White, 
Geuda Springs. 





Lauguage Clubs Led 
By Charlene Perry, 
Peggy Sue Gage 

The newly organized language clubs 
have elected their officers for this se- 
mester. The French club officers ire 
Charlene Perry, president; Vibul 
Aunsnunta, vice-president; Sharon 
Reynolds, secretary-treasurer; and 
Donna Apperson, Student Council rep- 
resentative. 

German Club officers are Peggy 
Sue Gage, president; Jack Neff, vice- 
president Donna Landrum, secretary- 
treasurer; and Fatollah Pejham, Stu- 
dent Council representative. 



Reynolds, Graves Win Trophies 
In Ping-Pong Tourney 

Stan Graves, sophomore, and Shar- 
on Reynolds, freshman, have each 
received a trophy bearing first place 
insignia as winners of the 1958 fall 
men's and women's table tennis in- 
tramural tournament, hey will defend 
their titles in a later intramural. 

Dan Kahler, who is in charge of 
intramurals, says that he would like 
to have a tourney during basketball 
season, the finals of which would pos- 
sibly be played during the half-time 
of a basketball game for the enter- 
tainment of the crowd. There will also 
be a spring intramural. 

o ■ — - 

Thai Student Wants 
To Explore USA 
Before Return Home 

"It's okay here, but home is still 
better," says Vibul Aunsnunta, new 
foreign exchange student from Bang- 
kok, Thailand, who appears to be just 
a little homesick after spending two 
months in the United States. Vibul 
flew to Washington, D. C. in August, 
and came to Arkansas City shortly 
before school started. It is the first 
time he has been so far away from 
his native land. 

Vibul attended high school in India 
under the British system, which he 
believes uses more detailed and diffi- 
cult procedures than those used here. 
He is taking basic subjects here in 
ACJC this semester, including French, 
accounting, rhetoric, and economics, 
with no particular major. However, 
when he continues his education at a 
university, he would like to follow in 
the footsteps of his father by major- 
ing in business administration. 

Before he goes home, about five or 
six years from now, he would like to 
visit the State of California, as he 
feels he would like it. He was im- 
pressed by the White House and the 
heat when he first arrived in the Uni- 
ted States. In his country, the tem- 
perature seldom goes above the low 
nineties. 

Twenty-three-year-old Vibul is the 
fifth cf nine sons and two daughters 
of a Bangkok banker. He impresses 
his instructors as being a serious 
student who has better command of 
English than is normally found in a 
student from the Far East studying in 
the United States for he first time. 

Aunsnunta h-3s already jumped into 
the swing of student activities, and is 
a newly elected officer of the French 
Club. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Stover are the 
narents of a baby boy born October 
?>. and weighing 7 pounds 12 ounces. 
He has been named Jerry Allen. 



ights Burn 
For College 
Night Classes 

Lights started burning late in col- 
lege buildings this week as the night 
classes got under way Monday. En- 
rollment for the night classes was 
held October 1 to 7. 

Non-credt classes being offered and 
teachers include typing, Miss Verna 
Stuteville; clothing, Mrs. Nelle June- 
man; furniture repair, Everett Malan; 
accounting, Elmer Jarvis; shorthand, 
Mrs. Marie Ludwig; automotive tune- 
up, Lester Griffith; millinery, Mrs. 
Charles McDowell; flower arangement, 
Miss Alice Carrow; blue-print read- 
ing, Everett Malan; carpentry, L. A. 
Chaplin; and practical electricity, Bill 
Williams. 

College credit may be offered in a 
mathematics course, taught by D. C. 
Stark, and a social science course, 
taught by Paul Blair. The actual 
courses were to depend upon choices 
by students enrolling October 7. 

A "Great Books" discussion course 
will be offered under co-sponsorship 
of the city Library, the American As- 
sociation of University Women, and 
the college. 

"There will possibly be other 
courses if the demand is sufficient," 
said Dean K. R. Galle. Classes will 
run about 10 weeks with the credit 
classes somewhat longer. 



Five Annual Staff Members 
Atter.d Workshop at Joplin 

Five sleepy-eyed members of the 
junior college yearbook staff left at 
6 a.m. Wednesday to journey to Joplin, 
Mo., where they attended an all-day 
workshop on annual publication. Ray 
DeLong, editor, and David Lord, Vir- 
ginia Kahler, Diane Rinehart, and 
Ruth Ann Greenwood, staff members, 
acompanied by their sponsor, A. E. 
Maag, represented ACJC at the work- 
shop which was sponsored by Semco 
Color Press, of Oklahoma City. The 
Semco Company is under contract to 
print the Tiger yearbook. 



Keown Chorus Prexie 

The newly elected chorus officers 
for this year are Karen Keown, pres- 
ident; Margaret Day, treasurer; Lor- 
ene Coneland, p^rty chairman: and 
Larry Whaley, Student Council rep- 
resentative. 

Thf-re are approximately 40 members 
r<\ the chorus this semester. Their 
first appearance will be at the Arka- 
lalah celebration, 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY^ OCTOBER 9, 1958 



El Dorado Here 
In Conference 
Home Opener 

In the first home conference stand, 
the Tigers take the field against the 
El Dorado Grizzlies tomorrow night. 
The Grizzlies boast a 2-2 record in 
season play. They have defeated Fort 
Scott 27 to 20, Parsons 13 to 6, and 
have been defeated by Dodge City 
16 to 7, and Coffeyville 20 to 7. Last 
year the Tigers gave the Grizzlies a 
thorough working over by defeating 
them 40 to at El Dorado. 

The Tigers journey to Coffeyville 
October 17 for a game with the Red 
Ravens. The Ravens have a record of 
one win and three losses. They have 
defeated El Dorado 20 to 7, and lost 
to Pratt 21 to 13, Hutchinson 19 to 7, 
and Tonkawa 14 to 0. Last year the 
Tigers won a thriller from them by a 
score of 12 to 7, at Arkansas City. 

Both El Dorado and Coffeyville are 
ancient rivals of Bengal athletes, and 
either is capable of smearing chances 
of the Arks to have a successful sea- 
son, even though it now appears that 
neither school has the sort of team 
this year which is normally expected. 
In such traditional rivalries the dope 
bucket is easily upset, and Tiger 
coaches are taking care that then- 
charges do not become over-confident. 
o 

Forfeitures Place 
Tigers In Cellar; 
Pratt Into Lead 

Arkansas City rests in ninth place 
in the Kansas Public Junior Co lege 
Conference football race as result ot 
the decision of the college deans in 
their meeting at El Dorado Tuesday. 

The deans Wednesday confirmed the 
Arkansas City that a recently adopted 
rule of the KPJC had insufficient nub- 
licity, and was actually understood 
by no one in the conference 

The rule, adopted through blanket 
endorsement of the National Junior 
College Athletic Association code, 
provides that any player who has at- 
tended 21 davs of his third sernesW 
or f-rrth nuarter at a four-year col- 
lege is forever barred form further 
inHor college competition. Undor this 
rule Kenneth G-^n. Ark Citv end, 
Fred Tre->iry, Ark City back, and Jim 
Pino. Tndenendence back, were ruled 
inHi -ible last week. 

The deans Wednesday confirmed the 
rule and declared the Arkansas City 
wins over Parsons and Garden City 
and the Independence win over Gar- 



New Machinery Purchased 
For Machine Shop Classes 

Students in the machine shop 
classes are now using new and much 
needed equipment, including two new 
10-inch machine lathes and a new ver- 
tical mill. 

The lathes are used for cutting 
round objects and the milling machine 
is used for cutting flat sides and 
square objects and can be used for cut- 
ting teeth on gears. 

o 

Ark City Comeback 
Drive Misses by 
Narrow Margin 

Ark City's Tigers showed the fans 
some of the finest football that they 
will ever see, September 26, at Curry 
Field, as the Miami Golden Norsemen 
edged the Tigers 13 to 12, after 
leading 13 to at the half. 

Loren Beck took a handoff from 
Clyde Steen from the 3-yard mark 
to tally the Tigers' first half score. 
Bill Hollins missed his extra point. 
Hollins scored for the Bengals late in 
the fourth quarter with a end sweep. 
The extra point would have meant a 
tie ball game, but the tension of the 
situation caused the center to make a 
bad pass, and Hollins missed the 
point. The ball game ended with a 
scoi'e which did not tell or show 
the true picture. 

The Bengals were carrying a handi- 
cap because two key men, Ken Gann 
and Fred Trenary, were declared in- 
eligible only the day before. 

Clyde Steen, Loren Beck and Bill 
Hollins were the work horses for the 
Tiger backfield and each did an ex- 
cellent job. Lyle Morris, Bnel Duncan, 
Jack Moss and Larry Burton were con- 
tinually in the Norsemen backfield 
accounting- for the Miami losses. 

Gus Classcock, Phil Baker, and Dave 
Russell were the sparkplugs for the 
Miar-i Norsemen. The Norsemen 
scored once in the first quarter with a 
pass by Glasscock to Baker, and the 
po ; nt after touchdown was missed. 
Phil Baker recovered a Ark City fum- 
ble end ran from (he 42-yard line to 
score. The extra point was good. 



don Oitv forfoitorl. The net result is 
^o nlace tbo Pratt Beavers in the lead 
in the conference race. 

Arkansas City coach Clint Webber 
firp-x^cnd tjjf, ru ling on the grounds 
tbat it gives the nlay°r -"-ho at*"nr1~ a 
fonr-vear school and then tries to 
nTii-p un a nii=ta^o in a junior cMl^ce 
n" chance to m n ko * comeback f T e 
'■ont°n^ r ' fh^t th« rule is unrealistic 
in + he l ; °'ht of Junior oo'loge philo- 
sophy of service ro students. 



Tigers Tag 
Mavericks by 

PAT, 7-6 

The Junior College Tigers handed 
the Northern Oklahoma Junior College 
Mavericks a 7 to 6 defeat October 3, 
at Tonkawa. 

The first half ended scoreless, neith- 
er team making any serious threats. 
The Tiger defense looked weak at 
times in the first half, but managed to 
tighten when the Mavericks would 
start a long drive. 

Ark City received the second half 
kickoff and Jim Anderson returned to 
the mid-field stripe. From this point 
the Tigers made their threat and 
backed it up with Clyde Steen count- 
ing for Ark City's lone score. 

The extra point was one of the high- 
lights of the evening, Bill Hollins 
got in formation to attempt the kick. 
Jim Anderson was in position to hold, 
the ball was snapped to Anderson, 
who stood up and passed to Jack Moss, 
a flanker on the left side. Moss scooted 
across for the point. 

The Maverick tally was accounted 
for by Larry Shoemaker. Tonkawa 
dropped into extra point formation 
with hopes of tieing the game, but big 
Jack Neff changed their minds, by 
charging in and blocking the boot. 

This was the second win over the 
Mavericks since 1955, when the Tigers 
won 6 to 0. There was no game played 
in 1956. Tonkawa edged the Tigers 14 
to 13 in 1957. 



Date Chances For 

Women Students 

Are Better Than For Men 

What's the chance of getting a date 
with a fellow student, opposite sex, 
these days at Arkansas City? 

If you are an unattached female 
you're in clover. Single men out num- 
bes single women almost three to one. 
There are 218 men of this variety, 
and only 84 women who claim single 
blessedness. 

If ycu are an unattached male you 
shou'd check on the pretty gal sitting 
next to you. Approximately one 
fourth of the fannies roaming the 
csmnus are married. The women won't 
have to t^ke it so easy, because there 
are only 25 married males. 

Forty-five veterans are attending 
junior college this fall. 38 under the 
GI bill, a check of enrollment records 
reveals. 



Bought a Tiger? 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1958 NO. 3 



125 Students 
Attend Rally 
At Lions Park 



More than 125 enthusiastic Tiger 
partisans mailed around a huge bon- 
fire, October 15, at Lions Club Park, 
as student fans voiced their desire to 
win over Coffeyville. Although they 
had considerable trouble getting the 
bonfire for the pep rally started, stu- 
dents were not daunted. Some un- 
known hero brought forth stacks of 
old newspapers with which the damp 
wood was finally set ablaze. 

About 30 or 40 carloads of students 
their cars decorated with orange and 
black crepe paper, met in the city 
parking lot back of the auditorium- 
gymnasium at 6:45 p.m. and were es- 
corted down Summit Street by the 
police. A convertible carrying the 
cheerladers led the caravan to the 
park, where a Coffeyville player was 
bur'ied in effigy. 

The bonfire was built Wednesday 
morning by 13 students, Patsi Boyer, 
Bruce Badley, Sharla Bliss, Dick Sen- 
tel, Fred Trenary, Sharon Reynolds, 
Margaret Day, Jody Stafford, Dan 
Smith, Clyde Steen, Charlene Perry, 
Jjmmip Anderson, and Rkha d Wilson. 

Yells were led by the eheei'le"ders, 
a short talk was given by Coach Clint 
Webber, and fans danced around the 
fire. 

o 

Miss Leasure Ends 
48-Year School Job 

Miss Ernestine Leasure, office ad- 
ministrative assistant to the superin- 
tendent of schools, has retired, after 
47 years of service in the Arkansas 
fit-- sch^^l system and an additional 
year in the county schools. 

Miss Leasure ended her duty Octo- 
ber 17, ard with her brother, Carl 
Laasure, will spend her vacation the 
ne\ f . two weeks in a tour of the 
0:'.arks and in Arkansas. 

^'iss Alice Heutzel, i.e. '33, will as- 
sume part of the duties previously 
pevformrd by Miss Leasure. 



SNEA Sells Stationery 
To Earn Scholarship Funds 

The Student National Education As- 
sociation is now selling junior college 
stationery in order to raise funds for 
the $50 scholarship they offer a pros- 
pective teacTier each year. 

The stationery is white bond paper 
with a picture of the front entrance 
of the junior college on the heading. 
Each box is being sold at $1 a box 
and may be purchased fom any SNEA 
member. The stationery will be avail- 
able all year. 

This is the third year that the or- 
ganization has offered the scholarship. 
Mrs. Sandra Rankin, a sophomore, 
holds it for this school year. 

Style Show, Brunch 
Honor Arkalalah 
Queen Candifcates 

Ten c-ndidates for Alalah XXVII 
and all vsiting queens, with their 
mothers, were guests at a style show 
<*nd brunch at the Osage Hotel, Octo- 
ber 18 at 10 a.m. 

R ; tu"l of Jewels chapter, Beta Sig- 
ma PM sorority, which has served as 
host for the tea in past years, were 
hosts for the style show and brunch. 

Modeling for the occasion were Car- 
ol Store, Paula Ibach, Sharla Bliss, 
Jo"n Munson, Lana Turner, Sharon 
Reynolds, and Becky Mathiasmeier, 
colle e women; Patti Lyle, Susan Han- 
na, Patty Wilson, Lona Marie Cole- 
men, Eloise Orton, Helen Shutler, Sal- 
ly Bucher, Sharon Goulden, Diane 
Bishop, Sherry Dunbar, Beverly How- 
er, Nancy Green, Judy Martin, Caro- 
lyn ^wi-g. Donna Scott, Helen Truxal, 
and Pat Givens, senior high girls; and 
Norma Simons, Sandy Hargroves, 
Kaye Kelley, and Doris Shanks. 

Smith Heads Spanish Club 

John Smith was elected president 
of the Spanish Club at its first meet- 
ing' of the school year October 6, in 
the college clubroom. 

Other officers are Marilyn Brooks, 
vice-president; Charles Reid, secre- 
tary; Ella G \ rre, assistant secretary. 
Student representative is June Harris 
and social charirman is Mrs. Zella 
Hudgeons. 



Candidates for 
Grid Queen Are 
Chosen Monday 



Junior College football players will 
crown their 1958 grid queen during 
the half-time ceremonies at the In- 
dependence-Ark City game Novem- 
ber 8, according to plans revealed 
Tuesday. 

Seven candidates, including Marilyn 
Brooks, Doris Reed, Mary Engel, 
Mary Cotter, Jannine Mackey, Sheryl 
Dowler, and Margart Mills, were no- 
minated Monday by the ootball squad. 

The entire group of nominees will 
be voted on by the student body Octo- 
ber 29, and the top three names an- 
and social chairman is Mrs. Zella 
nounced. One of these will be crowned 
with the other two serving as prin- 
cesses and attendants to the queen. 

Ruth Steiner, TAC president, was 
named to supervise the coronaton cer- 
emony, to provide crowns and the 
traditional football jewelry. The Stu- 
dent Council appropriates funds for 
coronation expenses. 

— . ■ -; O 

TAC Begins Work 
On Arkalalah Float 

Work on a junior college float for 
the an u?.l Arkalalah parade has be- 
gun, according to Ruth Steiner, TAC 
president. The student council fur- 
nshes the material and the TAC the 
labor to build the float. 

This year's float will feature a globe 
on one end and geometric figures of 
the world's problems on the other 
end. On the end will be the slogan, 
"Education is the Answer." Last years 
float under the direction of Carolyn 
Dempoey won second place in its class. 

Members of the commttee in charge 
of building the float are Sharon Rey- 
nolds, chairman, Ruth Steiner, Sharla 
Bli^s, Virginia Kahler, and Carolyn 
Dempsey. 



Ruth Heck, former student, and 
Everette Rochelle, '58 will be united 
in marriage tonight at the First Sou- 
thern Baptist Church at 8. Rochelle 
is now a student at Oklahoma State 
University. 



PAGE 2 



•ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor _._ Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators ___ Ted Hollem- 
beak, Keefe, and Larry Fleming 

Qluh\a&m May Be 
Sausice oj PnidU 

Pop bottles sitting up here, lying 
down thre, often half here and the 
other half there, wadded up candy 
wrappers everywhere, chairs blocking 
the way to chairs, ping-pong paddles 
strewn about, even a cigarette butt 
now and then. What sort of picture 
does this paint in your mind? 

A still life of your own room per- 
haps, the way it looks after a get to- 
gether session of midnight oil burn- 
ing? Two or three of your buddies 
really messed up your place, didn't 
they? You couldn't have been the one! 
But why bother to rake up the trash ? 
And, you can always crawl over the 
furniture for exercise. No need to pick 
up the cigarette butts — they're cold 
by now. If you watch every step, 
there'll be no chance of cutting your 
tootsies or any other part of your 
splendid anatomy on one of these 
"accidentally" broken bottles. Mom 
can get it all tomorrow. 

Actually, this is not your place of 
sanctuary at home we've been dis- 
cussing, but the one here at school, 
the college clubroom, and Mom won't 
be around today or tomorrow or any 
other day to clean it up. Besides, it's 
a student responsibility. The clubroom 
is student owned and operated-equip- 
ment is bought with student money be 
t>ip strfWifc council. One member of 
the c unci) is appointed as "caretaker" 
for the chihvrom, but one cannot pick 
up af f e»- 350. Trash cans are furnished, 
pop ' ottles cases are available, ping- 
pong paddles belong on tables. There's 
a place for every chair, but no ash 
trays, because smoking isn't allowed. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




."SHE'S IN ONE OF MY CLASSES— RATHER DISTRACTING ISN'T SHEc 



Two New Foreign Students Are 
Added to College Family 



Two new foreign students have in- 
creased the junior college interna- 
tional group to six. Antonio Tinajero 
and Gustaaf Tempelaar are the new 
students now enrolled. 

Tinajero came to Arkansas City 
from Acapulco, Guerrero, Mexico, and 
is now staying- with his uncle, Marion 
Martinez, 1400 South J. Tinajero came 
to Arkansas City to learn the English 
language. He speaks little English and 
is now enrolled in the Spanish class 
to learn English by the translations 

Sons and daughters of the Orange 
and Black who have pride in their 
Alma Mater will help to keep the 
campus and building attractive and 
clean, so that the visitor will be fav- 
orably impressed, and so that they, 
themselves, can be proud to claim 
A.C.J.C. S.R. 



of the other students. 

"Mr. Tinajedo will be a great help 
to other students in the pronunciation 
of Spanish," said Miss Anne Hawley, 
instructor. 

Tempelaar came from Velp, Gelder- 
land, The Netherlands. Tempelaar is 
a nephew of George Templar, with 
whom he is staving while in this coun- 
try. 

Tempelaar is a graduate of the 
Thorbeceke-Lyceum of Arnheim, and 
has studied seven languages, including 
French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Lat- 
in, and English as well as his native 
Butch. He is interested in a business 
administration course, and is enrolled 
in Spanish, advanced German, and 
economics. 

Both students are in this country 
on student visas and plan to return 
to their own countries after their 
schooling is finished. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Collegians To 
Play Prominent 
Part in Fete 



The Arkalalah celebration includes 
many activities for Junior 'College 
students. 

The Ark City-Pratt Junior College 
game is Thursday, October 30. Fol- 
lowing the football game is a free 
dance at the American Legion for 
Junior College and high school stu- 
dents. Music will be presented by Herb 
Jimmerson's band. There will be rides 
and amusements on the streets. 

The Coronation of Queen Alalah, 
a college sophomore, will be at 8 p.m. 
Friday evening. In honor of all 
Queens, the city schools will present 
an elaborate program of pageantry, 
dance, and music. Queen Alalah XVII 
willl be one of five women, Anita 
Belew, Marilyn Brooks, Margaret 
Mills, or Gaye Nell Wells. 

Mike Engl, student council presi- 
evening in the auditorium gymnasium, 
dent, will place the crown on the head 
of the new Queen, and signal the 
start of a new reign, while many of 
the 26 women who ruled the earlier 
celebrations observe the coronation 
from the audience which is expected 
to jam-pack the school auditorium. 

Queen Alalah wll lead the Grand 
March at the Coronation Ball, at the 
auditorium after the coronation cere- 
monies, and again Hei-b Jimmerson's 
band will furnish the music. 

The giant Arkalalah parade, which 
is five miles long, will start at 1:30 
p.m. Included in the parade are bands, 
Queen Alalah's elaborate float, floats 
by oganizations, business firms, rural 
and public schools, and saddle clubs. 

Colorful Indian ceremonial dances 
will be held on the streets Saturday 
afternoon. 

The Ozark Jubilee and Leon McAul- 
iffe's band will be featured Saturday 



Junior College Drama Club 
May Be Organized Soon 

A drama club for junior college stu- 
dents may be organized soon if Miss 
Rita T udwig's plans mature. Although 
details are not definite, she hopes to 
organize a club of all junior college 
students interested in dramatics. 

Try-outs will be held for a one-act 
1 ioy t^ bf presented bv the club some 
time in December, Miss Ludwig be- 
lieves. She will announce try-outs 
later. 



Bright Memories Remain from 
Miss Iden's European Tour 



While other faculty members and 
the student body were sweating out 
those humid September days of the 
opening of the semester, Miss Gaye 
Iden, physical science instructor, was 
tripping merrily from one European 
capital to another. She returned to 
the United States October 14, and to 
her classroom October 20. Until her 
return, Edward Dauphin, a 1937 grad- 
uate of the junior college, substituted 
for her. 

Miss Iden, accompanied by her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Glee B. Iden, Albuquerque, 
New Mexico, embarked on the Queen 
Elizabeth from New York, July 30. 
With 18 other members of their tour- 
ing group, they visted eleven Euro- 
peon countries, Great Britain, France, 
Germany, Italy, Monaco, Switzer- 
land, Holland, Denmark, Belgium, 
Norway, and Sweden. The World Fair 
at Brussels drew particular attention 
of the group, but was only one of the 
many famous places they visted. 

During the two short months which 
they spent in Europe, they employed 
neaily Tvery kind of transportation. 
Travel was done by way of plane, 
boats, including gondolas, rail, includ- 
ing the Bleu Train which is among 
the most famous in the world, and 



Organ Tones Compete 
With Clubroom Juke Box 
As Musicians Swing Out 

Those deep tones of organ music, 
which have been penetrating class- 
room walls as successfully as the rock 
and roll of the clubroom juke box, 
have spread across the city as organ 
students began to use church organs 
as well as the college instrument for 
practice sessions. 

Nine students, under the direction 
of Mrs. Fostine Moncrief, get basic 
instruction on the college organ. They 
are Karen Keown, Marilyn Brooks, 
Joan Munson, Carolyn Foltz, Virginia 
Nellis. Judy Russll, Beverly T nncas- 
ter. Rnnita Harris, and David Lord. 

Three years ago, the Oldroyd family 
nresented the organ to Junior College 
in memory of Harry Oldroyd. Mr. 
Oldroyd was always interested in this 
college and it's musical activities. 

These organ lessons have eiven 
many students an opportunity to 
learn -whi^h they may not have bepn 
able to do without the college course. 



the Flying Scotchman also very fam- 
ous train, and two other interesting 
modes called, "Pus-Pus" and "Bus- 
Bus." The Pus-Pus is a small box- 
like affair attached to the front of a 
motor bike which accomodates two 
persons. A Bus-Bus is similar to a 
train. Persons are seated on each side 
of the little cars which have no tops, 
so as to give tourists every advantage 
of views. 

In Miss Iden's opinion, Norway has 
the most beautiful scenery of any 
country that she visted. She found 
Venice, Pompeii, and Sorrento most 
interesting. The breath-taking sight 
of the Blue Grotto on the Isle of Cap- 
ri, Versailles, and Monte Carlo are 
firmly imprinted in her mind, too. 

On the return trip, when their ship, 
the Queen Mary, was about a day and 
a half from New York, they encoun- 
teed the hurricane Helena. For 14 
hours they were tossed from side to 
side and made little progress. Miss 
Iden and her sister were among ap- 
proximately fifty of the 600 aboard 
who were still able to down their 
meals during the ordeal. 

Now safely at home, Miss Iden will 
spend her mornings teaching physics 
and physical science here at the col- 
lege. Her afternoons will be spent at 
home catching up on household duties, 
she says now. 



5 Profs, 2 Students 
At 4- State Convo 

Five instructors and two students 
from ACJC were delegates to a four- 
state gathering at KTSC, Pittsburg, 
October 10 and 11, for the 16th Four 
State Conference on Industrial Arts 
and Vocational Education. Meetinps 
were held on the various phases of 
teaching Industrial Arts and voca- 
tional subjects. Speakers at the var- 
ious meetings reported their views 
and answered questions from the 
audience. 

Teachers attending were L. A. 
Chaplin, Benny Cleveland, A. F. Buf- 
fo, Lester Griffith, and George Pflei- 
der. Students attending were Allen 
Curless and Edgar Martens. Curless 
won as a door prize a training manual 
for color television. 



Ruth Ann Greenwood has received 
a sparkling diamond engagement ring 
from Donald Blackwell. 



Dr. Paul Johnson, noliti^al science 
instructor, will attend a Kansas Col- 
lege of Teachers of Government con- 
ference, October 24-25, at Lawrence. 



Jim Sherbon, '56, has just been in- 
itiated into the Xi Phi, campus lead- 
ership fraternity at Emporia State 
Teachers College. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, October 23, 1958 



1959 Basketball 
Sessions Begin 
For 20 Cagers 

Twenty basketball men reported to 
Coaches Dan Kahler and Reece Bo- 
hannon, for practice at the Ark City 
Auditorium-Gym on October 15. 

The first practice session lasted for 
three hours. During this time Coach 
Kahler reviewed the fundamentals of 
basketball and advised each player in 
his extra time to practice on his weak- 
nesses. 

Returning lettermen are Howard 
Clark, Winfield; Stan Graves, Oxford; 
Jim Lewis, Ark City; Bob Liming, 
Easton; Floyd Perry, Wichita; Char- 
les Reid, Ark City; Larry Jordan, Ark 
City, one of the football players who 
will report to Coach Kahler when the 
grid season is completed, as will John 
Gary, a 1958 squad member. Another 
reserve of last year,J. D. Smith, Da- 
comn, Okla., has reported. 

Newocmers are Marvin Adams, Sa- 
lem, Mo.; George Aleshire, Harper; 
Kent Davison, Sedgwick; Hank Heide- 
brecht, Inman; Ed Martens, Anthony; 
Marion Metts, Holcomb; George Rho- 
des, Little River; John Taylor, Ponca 
City; Phillip Truby, Anthony; Bill 
Walker, Ponca City; Eddie Gibson, 
Wichita; Marvin Cox, Ponca City; and 
Roger Beach, Ark City. 

In the drills so far this season the 
Tigers show plenty of fight and spir- 
it, and though Coach Kahler believes 
this squad is slower than last year's 
he expects them to make up for lack 
of speed by bustle. 

o 

Archer Lost for 
Season; Hollins To 
Miss Dodge Game 

Two regular halfbacks, Bill Hol- 
li s and Fred Archer are on the in- 
jured li=t as the Arks prepare for 
Dodge City. Archer is out for the sea- 
son. 

Hollins was injured in the Coffey- 
ville game. His injury is what Co-ch 
Webber calls a "point bruise." This 
type of injury is located in the hip 
: rea and is not considered very ser- 
io-s to the body 1 ut it makes move- 
ment very difficult and painful. 

Archer has a pelvis dislocation, this 
a recurrence cf the one that he recei- 
ved in the Parsons game, the first of 
the season. Fred was out for "bout a 
week that first time. It is understood 
t' at he will -be in the hospital for 
about a week, for the purpose of hold- 
':>- 1 '■ • hn-iy i' t i tr-W.i^n to prevent 



Cheerleaders To Have 
Huge New Pom Poms 

Ten new pom poms have been or- 
dered for the cheerleaders. They are 
to be super size, with 20-inch tassels 
of both black and orange. They will 
also have special grip-type handles 
which will make them easier to hold. 
The cost is $2 each and each cheer- 
leader will have two, and are expected 
to add a let of color to the uniforms 
and the yells. 

o 

Second Half Surge 
Buries Tigers 32-0 
At Coffeyville 

The Coffeyville Red Ravens blanked 
the Tigers 32 to 0, October 16, in a 
conference game at Coffeyville. The 
game was a hardfought contest the 
first two periods, but the Tigers could 
net ke?p up with the red hot Ravens 
during the last two periods. 

The Ravens first score came when 
they took advantage of a Tiger fum- 
ble on the Tiger 15 yard line and 
turned it nto a touchdown. Coffeyville 
fullback Ed Parker ran it to the 3- 
yard line and Jack Alford ran for the 
touchdown. The extra point failed. 

After the touchdown the Tigers held 
the Ravens down through the fine de- 
fensive wcrk of R^>ger Van Cleef, 
Jack Neff, Tom Lord, Lyle Morris, 
Larry Burton, Larry Magnus, Larry 
Jordan, Karl Eason, and Charles To- 
pinka. The score at the end of the first 
half remained 6-0. 

The Rnvens took the opening kick 
; n the second half and marched 65 
yards in eleven plays for their second 
touchdown. It was Dennis Denman, 
carrying the ball over. The extra point 
failed. Their next score came on a 
pass from Steele to Manuel. Gulley 
kicked the extra point. 

Halfway through the last period 
Don Colli er went around 1 is right end 
and scored the fourth Raven touch- 
do"- n. Cul'ey bailed on the extra point. 
Darryl Knight went over for the last 
to ch'lo*vn and Gulley connected for 
the extra point. 

The Tigers only threat came early 
ir the r econd neriod when they took 
over on the Toffeyville 41-yard line 
and ; d":n ed < f to th 12-yard line. 
The threat ended when the Tigers 
fumbled "ml th" Ravens took over 
on their 11-yard line. 



Tigers Are Hosts 
To Doge City, 
Pratt Beavers 

The Dodge City Conquistadors ven- 
ture into Tigerland, October 24. The 
Conqs will be carrying a 3-0-1 record 
which the Arks hope to blemish. 

Last year when the Tigers went to 
Dodge City, the game was called when 
there had been a light failure early in 
the fourth quarter. Dodge was leading 
13 to 6. The K.P.J.C.A. board ruled 
the game in Dodge City's favor. Our 
Tigers are going to be up for this 
game for that one reason. 

Dodge City has defeated El Dorado 
Garden City, and last week they bur- 
ied Hutchinson 42-12. They have one 
tie on their record and that was with 
Pratt. 

The Pratt Beavers will be hosted 
by Ark City in the Tigers second con- 
secutive home game on October 30. 

Pratt holds a tie with Dodge City, 
one loss was handed them by Hutch- 
inson. The Beavers downed Garden 
( ity ar.d Independence. 

Last year the Beavers dropped the 
Tigers 13 to 7 in cne of the season's 
upsets. 



t^o Fvonch Club held a meeting 
October 20, in the Tiger room at the 
junior college. The members were en- 
tertained by Charlone Perry who told 
them of her imaginary trip to Paris. 

t''o pelvis from slipping. After he is 
released from the hospital he cannot 
have any physical contact like foot- 
ball for about two months. 



Bengals Defeated 
By El Dorado Bears 
In Conference Upset 

The Junior College Tigers were up- 
set by the El Dorado Grizzlies, Octo- 
ber 10, in a Kansas Juco Conference 
game, by a score of 13 to 0. 

With minutes to go in the second 
quarter, the Grizzlies had the ball on 
the Ark City 31-yard line and by a 
pass from Paul Schultz to Paul Blsz- 
ewich scored. The try for the extra 
point failed and the half ended at 6-0. 

Early in the third quarter the Griz- 
tooV over on the 29 and were pushed 
back to the 31, but a pass to Blaze- 
v/ich was good ar.d he ran for the 
touchdown. Mickey Nicoro came in 
and booted the ball for the extra 
point, making the score 13-0. 

The Tigers were never able to open 
up a definite threat after an initial 
quarter penetration to the El Dorado 

The Tiger defensive backfield was 
hurt in the second half, after halfback 
Jim Anderson had to be taken out 
because of an injury. 

The loss left the Tigers deeper in 
the conference cellar, with a record of 
no wins and three losses. El Dorado 
evened their standing at two wins and 
two losses. 




VOLUME XV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1958 No. 4 



Margaret Mills 
Is Crowned 

Alalah XXVII 



Margaret Mills, sophomore, and 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm 
Mills, 219 North A St., was crowned 
Queen Alalah XXVII last Friday 
night. For the first time in the 30- 
year history of the festival, and 27 
Queens Alalah, the daughter of a 
former queen reigned over the festi- 
vities. Her mother, the former Mary 
Jane Mitchell, was Queen Alalah VII. 
Margaret was crowned queen by 
Mike Engel, Junior College Student 
Council president, as a climax of the 
coronation program. Larry Whaley 
was m?s f er of ceremonies. 

Karen Keown, Gaye Nell Wells, 
Marilyn Brooks, and Anita Belew, 
sophomores, also queen candidates, 
were attendants in the queen's court. 
All of the girls wore white formals 
with bouffant skirts, the official tiar- 
as, and carried black muffs decked 
with large sprays of orange roses. 

Mrs. Gerald Mullett, the former 
Sydney Smith, Alalah XXVI, flew 
home from Hononlulu especially for 
the Arkalalah festivities, and handed 
over her sceptre to Margaret. 

Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of schools, was chairman for the cor- 
onation. IOineth Jndd. music instruc- 
tor, served as vice-chairman of the 
coronation committee, in charge of the 
program. Other members of the com- 
mittee were Miss Lola Cashnvn, Mrs. 
Dorothv Smith, Lawrence Chaplin, 
Dean K. R. Galle, Principal H. J. 
Clark, Mrs. Florence Gates, Miss 
K^therine Wintle, Mrs. Ernestine 
Herrin, Jack Sutton, Bill Crow, Miss 
Marv Margaret Williams, and Prin. 
R. C. Judd. Theme of the coronation 
program was "Dreams." 

- A s a part of the coronation pro- 
gram, the junior college choir, con- 
satins' of 45 students, sans: "Dry 
Bores", while Becky M«thiasmeier. 
Lynda Moore, Sharon Reynolds, and 
Gfvle Pancake, freshmen, performed 
a dance in the setting of a dark ceme- 
tery. 

o 

Pulverize the Pirates 



Queen Alalah XXVII Council Sets 

■not* :*. M 

Date for 
Christmas Ball 






Margaret Mills 
— Brown 

o 



Photo 



Mid-Term (irade Reports 
To Be Readv November 14 

The day of judgment has nearly 
come for collegians. Grades for the 
first nine weeks will be issued No- 
vember 14, according to Dean K. R. 
Galle. A distribution list will be post- 
ed on the bulletin board prior to is- 
suarce of the cards. Students may 
consult it to find out where they get 
their cards. 



"The date for the annual college 
Christmas dance has been set as Tues- 
day, December 22, with Herb Jimmer- 
son's band furnishing music," an- 
nounces Mary Cotter, student council 
social chairman. She will be in charge 
of decorating the college auditorium 
for the dance. Sharon Reynolds, pro- 
gram chairman will plan entertain- 
ment during the intermission. 

As in the past years, the home 
economics department, under the sun- 
ervision of Miss Evelyn Garner, will 
prepare refreshments. Carolyn Demp- 
sey has the duty of decorating the 
punch room. Other members of the 
social committee, Stan Graves, Judy 
Thomas, Anita Belew, Janice Carter, 
and Daryl Harp, will be assisting 
these people. 

The Christmas dance is the offir-M 
homecoming for the college as it is 
given in honor of alumni. Contrary to 
current belief and reports published 
elsewhere, the final football and bas- 
ketball games are not homecomings. 
In order to earn the title of home- 
coming, an event must be in honor of 
"lumni or alumni must participate in 
the event. The dance is under the 
sponsorship of the Student Council 
o 

Classes To Be Dismissed 

At Noon for KSTA Meetings 

Classes will be dismissed at n^n 
Thursday for the remainder of the 
day pnd all day Friday. Reason for 
the vacation is that all teachers v ill 
be attending state teachers meeting; 
at Garden City, Hays, Hutchinson, 
Topeka, Kansas City, Independence, 
or Salina. 

Teachers have their choice of places 
to attend, but many of the teachers 
from Arkansas City will probably go 
to the meeting- at Hutchinson. M ny 
vocational instructors will go to spec- 
ial sessions of their affiliated grcup 
at Topeka. 

o 

Humble Hutchinson 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
che Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor ___ Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman __..__ Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators ___ Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 

Jacobsen 

College Clowns En'iven 
Arkalalah Parade Scene 

live junior college boys painted 
rnd dressed themselves up and par- 
ticipated in the Arkalalah parade 
Saturday as clowns. They were John 
Wilson, Jody Stafford, Dan Smith, 
Edi ar Martens, and Glen Langley. 

They appeared at various places all 
during the parade, alternating as 
stand-in flag bearers for the college 
band, riding on car bumpers or fen- 
ders, and walking between a saddle 
eh li and the junior college band 
clearing the path with broom and dust 
pan. 



LITTLE MAN CM C&MPUS 



by Dick Esbfer 




"Try to forget for a moment I'm your professor ant! let's Calk your problem 
over man to man." 



TAC-Built College Float Wins Arkalalah First Prize 

Efforts of students who helped to 
build the college's Arkalalah float 
were rewarded with a first prize check 
of $35 in the city schools division. 

"Thinks for the design of the float 
goes to Sharon's father, Bob Rey- 
nolds. He also helped in many other 
w.:ys to finish our masterpiece. A 
great big "thank you" goes from com- 

'tt 00 members, Virginia Kahler, 
Sharla Bliss, Carolyn Dempsey, Ruth 
Steiner and Sharon Reynolds, to all 
th' se who gave their time and efforts 
to the cause," a committee member 
Si id Tuesday. 

N°n- : ommittee members respon- 
sible for a major part of the work 
were Delma Pearson, Twila Gilmore, 
Pat Bu c s, Ray Ru"dle, John Wilson, 
David Baxter, Steve Wright, Susan 
Belt, Mar-aret Day, Patsi Boyer, Stan 
Craves, Joan Munson, Karol Lack, 
and Charlene Perry. Many others 
dropped in and helped. 

The framework was built by Tom 
Lord, Jerry Jones, and Allen Lockard. 




« ff question 




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Tiger Staff 
Orders 300 
Copies of Book 

Three hundred twenty-five copies of 
the 1959 Tiger have been ordered by 
the annual staff. Cash has been re- 
ceived for 200 and 75 people have 
made verbal orders. There will be a 
number of annuals sent to surround- 
ing schools also, A. E. Maag, sponsor, 
said Monday. 

Freshman and faculty pictures have 
been taken for their pages. There 
were 166 freshman pictures taken and 
there will possibly be a date set for 
those missed in the original schedule. 

Soph-more pictures will be taken 
soon after the Christmas holidays, 
but caps and gowns will be availabl" 
in fhe Junior College office for an" 
sophomore who wants a cap and gown 
picture for Christmas gifts. 

Mike Jones, Herb Beavers, and 
Stanley Graves have submitted cover 
designs. These have been sent to 
Oklahoma City for evaluations and 
the staff is waiting to see which of 
the designs is recommended by the 
engraving company. 

The first deadline is December 
when a minimum of 23 pages of copy 
must be sent in. The staff is n w con- 
centrating on getting copy ready for 
this section. 

Forward and diviscin pages are be- 
ing layed out and work is ^lso beino- 
started on the write-up for the organ- 
ization pages. A picture of the ch oo r- 
leaders has been taken for the activi- 
ties divisions page and a picture of 
the annual staff and student council 
picture will be taken soon. 

Approximately one third of the ads 
have been sold so the staff will have 
to put forth more effort on this phase, 
Mr. Maag said. 

o 

It Wouldn't Seem Right 

— Marvin Cox was 5' 3" tall. 
— G'oria Hardy had black hair. 
— The water fountains had cold water. 
— Students never had homework. 
— The clubrooms were never used. 
— St"dy haH was a quiet place. 
— Elaine Coffelt couldn't carry a tune. 
— The annual staff never advertised. 
— Everyone read the bulletin board. 
— ^o^tine Moncrief hated music. 
— A/MC had 15-minute classes. 
— Girls took Auto Mechanics. 
— Boys walked to school. 
— T ockers were neat and roomy. 
— Mi=s Hav.iey wasn't gay and pa- 
tient. 
— Steve Wright were not shy. 
— Sn^an Belt were unfriendly. 
— Mike Engel's car was never driven. 



Student Council Meets in Clubroom 




Meii.bers of the I3"8-."9 Student Council are shown trying out the furniture 
purchased from Council funds in a recent special session in the college club- 
room. They are, left to right, seated, Mary Cotter, June Harris, Anita Belew , 
Virginia Kahler, Sheryl Dowler, Ruth Steiner, Carolyn Foltz, Donna Apperson. 
Gerry Stover, Jthn Cary, and Mike Engel. Standing, left to right, are Victor 
Barnes, Leroy Shurtz, Buel Duncan, Ray DeLong, Steve Wright, and Fatollah 
Pejham. (Photo by Eric Jacobsen.) 



Council Money-Maker 
Is Virginia Kahler, 
Finance Chairman 

Virginia Kahler, sophomore, who was 
named finance chairman of the Stu- 
dent Council this year, is an employee 
of the Council as well as a key mem- 
ber. Her s' ccess in making money de- 
termines Council spending. One man 
and six girls are hired to help Vir- 
ginia operate the concession stard at 
football and basketball games. The 
high school FFA boys are employed 
to run the west-side concession stand 
from a truck at the football ,»ames. 
College students o ce ran the west 
stand, but it became too difficult to 
recruit them. 

Virginia orders the supply of re- 
freshments for each game, is respon- 
sible for hiring extra girls to help, 
and counts the money after each 
game. 

Fresh candy and gum, delicious can- 
died apples, cold pop, hot popcorn, 
yummy hot dogs, and hot coffee are 
available at the stand. Virginia comes 
about two hours before the game to 
prepare the refreshments. After the 
game she has the duty of staying un- 



til the place is cleaned up. She also 
goes on Saturday to the stand to do a 
thorough cleaning-up. 

"It requires a lot of responsibilty 
1 ut I really like the job," comments 
Virginia. "Once I went early and I 
smelled a real funny od"r so I started 
looking for it. As I walked arouivl 
after looking under things, a terrible 
smell hit me. I stopped suddenly and 
there, behind the pop cooler was a 
big dead rat. I had to pull all the 
cases out and get him. That just 
nearly killed me," said Virginia. 



Members of Printing- Classes 
Make Chr'stmas Cards 

Members of the uinior college print- 
ing classes are in the process of print- 
ing- tlr>ir own Christmas cards, ac- 
cording to A. F. Ruffo, printing in- 
structor. The students are required 
to complete all the processes requir- d 
in making a Christmas card. Th»y d' 
si^n a card, make their own orinti'i 
plates, and print the cards off on t 11 ■ 
rffset press. The c°rds are to b" 
finished in time to be sent out before 
Christmas. 

Students making cards are Ly' ■ 
Keefe, Jerry Stover, Julian Llanr ■ 
Allen Curless, Erie Jacobsen, aid 
Ronald Sweely. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1958 



Bengals Meet 
Bucs, Dragons, 
In Final Games 

An end to Arkansas City's none-too 
successful 1958 grid season will come 
in the next two weeks, as the Tigers 
meet two conference foes, still in 
search of a loop win which will not 
turn into an administrative loss. 

The Tigers will host the Indepen- 
dence Pirates, November 7, at Curry 
Field in the last home game. 

The Pirates have a record for this 
year of one win and three losses, and 
one tie, with one game postponed. The 
Bucs upset the Tigers 12-6 at Inde- 
pendence last year. 

The Independence game of this 
year has been looked forward to by 
all, because of the crowning of the 
1958 football queen at the half-time 
ceremonies. 

The final game of this year will be 
November 14, when the Bengals tra- 
vel to Hutchinson to play the Blue 
Dragons. The Dragons have won two 
games and lost three and have tied 
one in conference play this year. The 
Tigers took the Blue Dragons 27-14 
last year at Ark City. 

The Pirates and Dragons were tied 
28-28, at the end of their tilt last week 
at Hutchinson. 

o 

Two Quick Scores Let 
Congs Down Tigers 

The Dodge City Conqs downed the 
Tigers 21 to 12 in a well-played con- 
ference game, October 24, in Arkansas 
City. The Conqs were led by the fine 
running of fullback Joe Carroll and 
the passing of quarterback Dave Grif- 
fith. 

r| "Vu> only unfortunate event of the 
tight contest came on the last play, 
when Dodge City's second-string 
quaterback, Loren Smart, had his left 
leg broken in a pile-up. 

The Tigers started the game with 
• Kiir ■ which took the ball to the 
Conq 20-yard line. The drive ended 
when qu'iter-back Gary Lowrie was 
rushed a"d threw wild and the Conqs 
recovered the I all. The wild b-sll was 
cj ught by defensive back Robert Wil- 
liams, who ran it back to the 46-yard 
line. Th° Conqs moved the ball down 
the fifld and scored their first touch- 
down on a 14-yard pass from Grif- 
fith to Jack Shutts. Brown kicked 
th' ex : va point. 

On the kickoff Jerry Jones was 
parted from the ball, and the Conqs 
I'nr'f'vreil on the 26-yard line. On the 
eighth play Headrick plunged over 



3 Beauties Tiger Football Queen Candidates 




The three finalists tor the 1958 Tiger football queen are left to right, Mary 
Cotter, Doris Reed, and Mary Engel. The queen will be revealed at a coronation 
ceremony at halftime of the Arkansas City-Independence game, November 8. 
The student council social committee is planning a social following the game. 
The coronation will be under the direction of Ruth Steiner, TAC president. 
(1'hotj by Eric Jacobsen.) 



and Brown kicked the extra point. 

The Tigers' first score came when 
they took over on the Conqs' 48-yard 
line and on the first play Jerry Jones 
threw a perfect pass to D. J. Palmer. 
A drive for the extra point by Roger 
Van Cleef failed. 

A final Dodge City score came early 
in the last period when Carroll ran the 
ball 48 yards for a touchdown. Brown 
concerted for the extra point. 

A come-back score for the Tigers 
came with less than a minute to play. 
The Arks took over on the Conqs' 9- 
yard lire and threw two quick passes 
which fell incomplete. On the third 
try Seen connected with D. J. Palmer 
for Ihe second Tiger counter. Van 
Cleef failed to score the extra point. 

Holl'ns Back to Action: 
Archer Out of Hospital 

Fred Archer, Tiger halfh^c'- who 
was hospitalized October 20-26, re- 
ported back to school October 27, af- 
ter he had been cleared by hospital 
; uthorities. He was informed by his 
doctor not to have any physical con- 
tact for the rest of the football season 
an ' for at least a month afterward. 

Bill Hollins, v ho was injured at Cof- 
feyville, was back in uniform for the 



Beavers Chew Up 
Arks in 40-0 Romp 

The Pratt Beavers dumped the Ark 
City Tigers last Thursday by a score 
of 40 to at Curry Field, in the worst 
Bengal defeat in 10 years. It might 
have been worse had not Bob Buzzi 
engineered some phenomenal kicks. 

Larry O'Hara was the "busy Bea- 
ver" for Pratt, scoring three touch- 
downs, one on a 81-yard pass inter- 
ception, o: e on a pass from Washing- 
ton for 50 yards, and the third on a 
40-yard jaunt through the center of 
the line. 

The Tigers showed flashes of power 
throughout the game, but could not 
consolidate them for a scoring punch. 
A 60-yard carry by Bruce Badley was 
nullified by a clipping penalty. 

The Arks led the Beavers in first 
downs by 13 to 7. Pratt led in overall 
rushing with 206 to 171 yards. Aeriel- 
ists seemed to describe the Pratt Bea- 
vers, for they hit through the air for 
a total of 141 yards, while the Tigers 
covered only 27 yards by the airways. 

Pratt contest and he will probably see 
a lot of action for the remainder of tho 
Tiger games. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 



No. 5 



Engel Crowned 
Queen; Cotter, 
Reed Attendants 

Mary Engel, freshman cheerleader, 
was crowned 1958 Football Queen in 
halftime ceremonies at the Indpen- 
dence — Ark City game, November 8. 

After the candidates and their es- 
corts were introduced, Ruth Steiner, 
TAC president looked hesitatingly in 
the direction of each candidate and 
finally presented the royal crown to 
Queen Mary's escort, Jim Anderson. 
Anderson then crowned her ar.d be- 
stowed the traditional kiss while the 
college band played "The Girl of My 
Dreams." Ruth also presented the 
queen with a sceptor. 

Sheryl Dowler, head cheerleader, 
gave the queen a gold football signed 
by the team and a gold football neck- 
lace bearing the inscription, "Queen 
ACJC 1958". The queen's flowers, a 
large bouquet of orange mums tied 
with black ribbon, was presented by 
Mary Ann Bridges, TAC secretary. 

The two attendant?, Doris Reed and 
Marv Cotter, received gold crowns and 
miniature footballs with "Queen At- 
tendant 1958" written on them. Laryl 
Hutchins and Allen Lockard, escorts, 
received the crowns from Sharla Bliss, 
TAP vice-president, and Karol Lack, 
TAC representative. Both attendants 
rceived a royal kiss after being 
crowned. 

Candidates were driven to the cen- 
ter of the field in convertables 1 y 
Walter Cook, Gerry Stover, and Frank 
St~ley. There they were met by their 
escorts and the group of college wo- 
men who made the presentations. 

A dance, in the queen's honor, w^s 
hold after the game in the college 
club rooms. 



Ronnie Gee, Tiger center injured 
in nre-seas ji practice sessions, ?"--• 
his first enemy action of th'> grid 
f p awi Fi'iday, in the final game at 
Hutchinson. 



1958 Grid Queen ACJC Observes 

Nat'l Education 




Mary Engel 

(Cornish Photo) 



Classes To Re Dismissed 
November 26 for Holiday 

Clashes will be dismissed at 3:46 
p.m., Wednesday, November 26, for 
the Thanksgiving: holiday. There will 
be no classes November 27 or 28. 
Classes will be resumed on Monday, 
December 1. at 8 a.m. 



Week, Nov. 9-15 

"Report Card U.S.A." was this 
year's theme for American Education 
Week, observed November 9-15. One 
week is set aside each year for the 
purpose of reporting to the public 
the aims and objectives of education 
and hew well the local schools are 
fulfilling these objectives. 

In observance of this week, the 
junior college Student Education As- 
sociation formally initiated 13 new 
members of the organization. Ruth 
Ann Greenwood. SEA president, con- 
ducted the initiation in a student as- 
sembly November 12. She was assisted 
by two other members, Mrs. T ucille 
McCreight, and Mrs. Sandra Rankin. 
Miss Mary Margaret William , 
sponsor, read the pledge to initiates, 
who were. Victor Barnes, Sara Bl ,: >ss, 
Rharla Bliss. Carolyn Demnsev. Mrs. 
r»oris Gregory. Irene Howk. Patsy 
T.awson. David Lord. Joan Munson, 
Mrs. Bettv Revnolds, Diane Rine- 
b"rt. Christine Sandstrum. and Jnan- 
it° Sheldon. Two others, Charles Reid 
an r ' Rav Rimdle, will be initiated at 
a fu+ure meeting, as thev were unable 
t" attend the assembly initiation. 

In ioining this organization, stu- 
dents sienifv a desire to become good 
teachers and follow the purposes of 
<v.o NFA. After assuming the pledge, 
initiates received ribbons of red, white, 
and black, the colors of the organi- 
zation. Kelsey Dav, biological science 
'""(•''"v rffevd the closing prayer. 
Marilvn Brooks, already a member, 
r]r>ved f '"e ovQ-an softly during the 
entire initiation. 

T\rrn ,->th°"'' nro'e^ts Tt-p-vo rc"nm. 

pb'ahed bv th^ pHi-i^tion cl*>s« ? n ob- 
servance ef the week. A committee of 
two, .Tuanitq Sheldon, and Irene Howk. 
were in charge of writing letters of 
appreciation to all iunior eo^ege 
teachers. Another conv-viittrvv Mrs. 
Bettv Reynolds and P^.tsy Dawson, 
prepared a displav for the show cse 
in the main hall. It consisted of a 
"a little red school house" with stu- 
dents standing outside. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 



Tiger 



The official student, publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager --__ Patsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Ly!e Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian T lamis 

Linotype Operators Ted Ho'lem- 

bsak, Ke?fe, Ron Swcely and Eric 

Jacobsen 



Another long-time friend of the 
Arkansas City schorls is go^e. Dr. 
L. E. Brnez, Sr., who served a^ a 
■ 'i 'li-r of the Board of Education 
for 16 years and as president for a 
t"me died last week. He was one of 
the board members who helped to 
establish the Junior College, and to 
rurse it through the early and dub- 
ious years. 

With the recent oos^ine; of Horr" 
771 "tI on "-her. treasurer of the Ro^rd of 
Education for a similar period, Ar- 
- i s. s City experiences a double 
sense of deen '^s-, yet r, feeling of 
rme^re 'hsr'l'fnln'" 's fe v ' t'i° nu'olic- 
s' iriterl contri'aiMons of the?* 3 two 
stalwarts who fought through the 
years for better opportunities for Ar- 
knrsas City's youth. To both, Arkan- 
sas City Junior College bids hp.il and 
farewell. May they rest in peace! 



^latiU Valei 



nt ov "--l'-Of cord" d"y here at 

O. here is an honost endeavor on 
t 1 . ra v, t of you." reporter to deter- 
i.'-p-> ho ,v tho^e grades were made: 
A--"' r y big sister took the curse 

]">st year. 

v v book hs.s all the answers in it. 
C The boy next to me is smart. 

J'm n rrood gucsser. 
E — T^^d doesn't remember as much as 

he thought he did. 



Victor Barren wants a story writ- 
ten for the Tisrer Tales nn how the 
prp«r is nrinted. He said maybe he 
could got his name in the paper that 



JTTLE WAN CM CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibter 




try ; -vf 





Vl 



iJIMs^mi^m-- ^&^ •* pox. 




'AND THE SECOND THING YOU SHOULD LFARN TO DO IS1D TAKf CClT/ClSA*' 



way. (Joking is Victor's favorite pas- 
time. Ask anyone who knows him.) 



Elaine Coffelt, sophomore, and Ron- 
rid Atkins, now serving in the armed 
forces, will be united in marriage Dec- 
ember 21. Congratulations!!! 

Members of the advanced typing 
class participated in the annual 
( hristmas Seal drive of the Tuber- 
culosis Association by typing ad- 
d''"'s<s on envelopes for Arkansas 
n y. Members of the class are Donna 
,'• nperson, Donna Locke, Mary Engel, 
Gloria Hardy, Lorene Copeland, Cath- 
erine Fyn.d, Janice Fluis, Rosettn Car- 
te-. Virginia Himes, Lcxy Wollfrum, 
r-d Carolyn Felt-,. Miss' Mary Wil- 
s'ti is the instructor. 



Students Hear 
Virqinia Sale 



The Internal Revenue Department 
his worked out a simplified tax form 
for 1.950. Here it is: 
(A). How much did you make lost 

year? 
(B.) How much do you have left? 
(C.) Send B. 



Virginia Sale, an experienced and 
capable character actress, gave her 
famed "Americana" character 

sketches to a small but appreciative 
audience in an college assembly, yes- 
terday, in the junior college auditor- 
ium. 

Born in Urbr.ra, 111., Mrs Sale at- 
tended Illinois university there, then 
the American Academy of Dramatic 
Art in New York. She is the younger 
sister rf the late great humorist, 
' hv" Sale, is married to a director, 
Gam Wren, and is the mother of twins. 
Kiss Sale has toured over 1,000 
cities snd towns, doing her character 
sketches with great success. She has 
been a frequent guest star on the 
Carry Moore TV program and has 
r.ppesred in many other TV offerings, 
including Kate Smith's show. "Navy 
i png", and "The Gray Grrst" series. 
She has done come 300 character 
>■ h.-s in Hollywood movies and has 
done many rsdio seriils, including 
"Marth i" and "Those We Love". 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Junior College 
acuity Ready 



For Evaluation 



Junior college faculty are busily 
involved this month in completing a 
self-evaluaticn survey of the college, 
in preparation for a visit by an evalu- 
ation board in February. 

A state board representing the state 
department of education, the senior 
colleges of the state, and the junior 
colleges, will visit the school during 
February and make an evaluation cf 
the college and its service. Using the 
self-survey as a guide they will ex- 
amine the activities of the junior col- 
lege, will talk to students and faculty 
members, and survey the equipment. 
Upon the basis of their findings they 
will make recommendations for im- 
provement. Faculty members are pre- 
paring a booklet for the use of this 
investigating team which includes the 
faculty's evaluation and description of 
the junior college's philosophy and 
purpose, its organization and admin- 
istration, student personnel services, 
curricular offerings, instruction, and 
general college atmosphere. 

The visiting team will check on gen- 
eral administrative procedures, faculty 
preparation, and the financial support. 
Students personnel activities to be in- 
vestigated include admissions policy, 
graduation requirements, and guidance 
and counselling procedures. The cur- 
riculum will be exaimed by a survey 
of the universities parallel, genera! 
education, vocational-technical, and 
adult education programs. 

Ext v a class activities and summer 
session programs will be included in 
this study. In examining instruction 
the commi f tee will survey library fa- 
cilities and their use, objectives of 
courses, instructional materials and 
equipment, and methods. 

The attitude of the student bidy 
will be examined in determining 
whether the spirit, atmosphere, and 
morale ton.' 3 of the school are con- 
ducive to efficient higher education. 



Distributive Education Club 

Sponsors Sock Hop 

A Sock Hop for junior college and 
high r,°'pool students has been planned 
for Friday night in the junior college 
auditorium, at 8, under auspices of the 
r , istrib , ' , tivo Education Club. Admis- 
sion will be 25 cents per person. Mon- 
ey is bein<? raised by the organization 
to send club representatives to the 
State Convention at Emporia in Feb- 
ruary. 



Proposed College Drama Club 
ay Provide Thespian Triumphs 



A drama club for junior college 
students will be organized next week, 
if plans of Miss Rita Ludwig, speech 
and English instructor, mature. 

Since she feels that students should 
do most of the planning and organi- 
zing themselves, Miss Ludwig expects 
members of the new club to set their 
own goals at the first meeting, which 
will be held November 25, at 7:00 p.m. 
in room 104. 

Room For All Skills 

"Even though you do not have act- 
ing ability, there will be a large need 
for carpenters, scene painters and 
publicity workers," Miss Ludwig said. 
"All teachers interested in this type 
of work are also asked to attend." 
Persons who are interested but un- 
able to attend the meeting, should 
co ntact Miss Ludwig. 

Carpentry House 

iecfc !s Showing 
Steady Progress 

The annual house building project 
of the junior college carpenters is 
moving along with steady progress, 
according to L. A. Chaplin, instructor. 

"After the house gets to a certain 
stage the progress goes along in step", 
Mr. Chaplin said. Last week the class 
finished shingling the roof and now 
are ready to set the window frames 
and door frames. Work on the interior 
part of the house should start with- 
in the next week. 

"If everything goes well the exter- 
ior of the house will be finished by 
the Christmas holidays," said Mr. 
Chaplin. 

Earl Alcorn, freshman, has now 
jcined the carpentry staff. 



Language Clubs 

Learn Christmas Carols 

All language clubs of the junior 
college are involved in holiday plans, 
and each group is learning Christmas 
carols, Miss Anne Hawley, sponsor, 
revealed this week. 

The German Club is planning a 
Christmas party at the home of Mrs. 
Ldgar Moore early in December. 

The French Club is busy planning 
its annual Tweflth Night party which 
will he held early in January. German 
and Spanish clubs will be invited to 
the party. 

The Spanish Club ft their recent 
meeting heard a talk by Antoio Tina- 
jero, college student, whose homo is 
at Acapuleo, Mexico. 



If a large enough number of in- 
terested students attend this first 
meeting, play try-outs will be held 
soon, Miss Ludwig announced. 
Christmas Play Planned 

A one-act play for the Christmas 
assembly will be the first performance 
of the club. Numerous other plays 
will be given throughout the year to 
prepare the club for their final per- 
formance, which will be a 3-act play 
to be given in the spring. 

Miss Ludwig hopes to have a num- 
ber of speakers from the drama de- 
partments of larger schools come to 
talk to the club, and she also would 
like to organize trips for the club to 
see large university productions. 
o 




ays of Freedom 



Thanksgiving vacation begins of- 
ficially on November 26, one week from 
today, at 3:46 p.m., and a large var- 
iety of plans have been made for the 
traditional four days of freedom. 
Twenty-five students and four faculty 
members revealed these plans to tra- 
vel widely or just to stay home and 
eat: 
Susan Beit — I'm going to stay home 

Lecause Kirk is coming home. 
Judy Thomas — I'm going to stuff my- 
self. 
Joan Munson — I don't know but 

SOMETHING! 
Jerry Towell — I'm going to work my 

fingers to the bone. 
Fred Archer — I'm going away, far, 

far, far, away — to Ponca City. 
Becky Mathiasmeier — Four days from 

school — are you kidding? 
Jannine Mackey — Sleep, and sleep, 

and sleep. 
Victor Barnes — I'm going to Wichita 

for a church convention. 
John Brewer — I'm going to celebrate. 
Fred Trenary — I'm going to see the 

OU-OSU game and eat turkey. 
Margaret Day — Nothing. Absolutely 

nothing! 
Bruce Badley — Eat. 
Larry Whaley — Unlax. 
Clyde Steen — I'm going to see"Big 

H" (Hominy play a real football 

game.'* 
Charlene Perry — I'm going to pray fcr 

some money from my folks and 

send them a copy of Tiger Tales. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958 



Tigers Drop 
Final Home Tilt 
To Independence 

After the Bengals had won a ding- 
dong first half battle, 20 to 13, the 
Independence Pirates added two touch- 
downs and two extra points in the 
second half to defeat Ark City 33 to 
20, last week, in the Tigers' last home 
tilt. 

Charles Topinka, halfback, was 
the big Tiger for Ark City, scoring 
in the later part of the first quarter 
and midway through the second quar- 
ter. Bill Hollin's extra point try 
missed the crossbars on the first at- 
tempt, but he tallied on the second. 

In the final minutes of the second 
quarter big Jack Moss, playing alert 
ball throughout the evening, intercep- 
ted a Pirate pitehout on Indepen- 
dence's own 17-yard mark and hust- 
led to paydirt for the Tigers' final 
score of the game. Hollin's point- 
after-touchdown kick was good, and 
the Arks held a one-touchdown lead 
at the half. 

Bob Morgan and Jack Stearns were 
the receivers of laurels for ihe Pirates, 
each scoring two touchdowns. After 
the Tigers had scored in the second 
quarter they kicked off to the Pirates. 
Morgan received the ball on his nine- 
yard line and raced down midfield for 
a tally, but it was called back due to 
a rule infraction. 

Ark City's end f). J. Palmer, played 
an excellent game with his pass re- 
ceiving from quarterbacks Clyde 
Steen, Mike Engel and Gary Lowery. 
Engel and Lowery alternated the 
signal-calling spot with Steen through- 
out the game, and showed the fnns 
some fine generalship on the field. 
o — — 

Dodge City Annexes Crown 
For Second Straight Year 

Dodge City walked off with its sec- 
ond straight Jayhawk League football 
title, and Coffevvi'le salvaged second 
place after a slow start, as th<> season 
ended last week for most teams.. The 
standings: 

Team W L T Pet. 

Dodge CHv 7 1 .937 

Cofleyville (i 2 .7fi0 

Prafi r> 2 1 .("87 

Hutchinson t 3 1 .r-fio 

Garden City 4 4 .r>00 

Rl DoracH 3 4 .428 

Independence 2 4 1 .358 

Parsing 2 fi .250 

Arkansas City 8 .000 



1958-59 Basketball Schedule 



Nov. 28 H Clarendon, Texas 


Dec. 2 H 


Cameron Aggies 


6 T 


Parsons 


11 T 


St. Johns 


16 H 


Weber, Utah 


18 T 


Moberly, Mo., Tourney 




(Compton, Calif., Tvler, 




Tex., A.C., Moberlv) 


26 H 


Alumni 


Jan. 3 H 


Pueblo, Colo. 


6 H 


Coffeyville 


12 T 


Cameron Aggies, Lawton 




Oklahoma 


16 H 


Dodge City 


17 H 


Garden City 


20 T 


Pratt 


23 H 


El Dorado 


30 T 


Hutchinson 


31 H 


Parsons 


Feb. 3 T 


Coffeyville 


7 H 


St. Johns 


9 H 


Pratt 


10 T 


El Dorado 


13 T 


Independence 


17 H 


Independence 


20 T 


Dodge Citv 


21 T 


Garden City 


24 H 


Hutchinson 


Mar. 1-7 


H Regional Tourny 




Dragons Down Tigers 
In Initial Surge, 
But Arks Roar Back 

A determined Tiger football squad, 
riddled by im'uries, came back to life 
after an unbelievable seizes of bobbles 
Fiiday at Hutchinson to narrowly miss 
the elusive victory they sought. They 
lost 13 to 19 to the Dragons of Hutc- 
inson. 

Two costlv fumbles and an inter- 
ception led to a 19 to Hutchinson 
l°ad earlv in the second ouarter. The 
Dragons' first score came after *>n 
early Ark fumble, when Quarterback 
Duane Ertz went around his left end 
on a keener plav. Tho extra point 
failed. A few moments late)' they took 
over on the Timers' 39-yard line and 
moved to the 3 on a pass from James 
to Ron M r 'T^chnvn. On the second at- 
tempt McEachern carried the ball 
over. The extra point failed. 

T ate in the firs f period the Drains 
took ovpr r»n their nwn 33-yard liiv. 
They moved the ball to the 7- yard 
line and James passed to Ga>'v Palm- 
pr in t>e cnrl 7.o^ a . Don Wehrstein 
ki'-ked the extra point. 

Do"*n 1.9 points th" Tiq-prs snared 
ha"k in t v, e sor-o"d auart«r with sne- 
,,„,-•.,„ drives bv Charles T^inVo. Rill 
Holliria. Mike Engel, and -Tim Ander- 
son. T T ol1in« wnt around rierht end 
for tlie touchdown and then kicked 
th* 1 "vt"i point. 

n^rlv in th<" "eeo^d h-lf, the Tigers 
took over- on the Hutchinson 29-yard 



Cagers Meet 
Clarendon, Tex., 
In First Game 



A new sports season will come roar- 
ing in, November 28, when Coach Dan 
Kahlers' junior college Tigers will 
meet Clarendon, Tex., in an inter- 
sectional test for the season opener 
in the Auditorium-Gymnasium. 

Since the Tigers have never played 
Clarendon before, they are not sure 
what to expect, but the team is one of 
a group of strong Texas junior college 
aggregations. 

The second inter-regional game of 
the season will be against the Cam- 
eron Aggies of Lawton Okla., Dec. 2 

The Aggies won sixth in the Nat- 
ional tournament last year and were 
rated first in regular season play by 
the NJCAA. The Aggies were unde- 
feated during the regular season and 
won 25 straight going into the nation- 
al at Hutchinson. At the end of the 
season they had a mark of 27-2. 

The Tigers did not play the Aggies 
last year, but according to Coach Kah- 
ler they are the only team that has 
won from the Tigers more than the 
Bengals have won. 

Coach Kahler had this to say about 
this years' Tiger squad: 

"It is the greenest team we have 
had sirce I have been coaching here. 
We will make many mistakes dining 
the early part of the year, but I be- 
live it will be the type of team that 
will improve greatly down the strecth, 
unless we have serious im'uries or any 
unfortunate happenings." 

Only four letterman have returned 
to the Tiger fold this ye?r. They are 
Jim Lewis, Charles Reid, Stan Grave*-, 
ond Floyd Perry. Other returning 
Tigermen Pie Bob Liming, Howard 
C lark, and Larry Jordan. 

line and marched to the 8-vard line. 
Jackie Davis carried the ball over for 
the last Tiger touchdown. The extra 
point falied. 

Nether teams could score in a hec- 
tic final stanza. 



TAC Uniform Sweaters Ready, 
President Informs Members 

Ruth Steiner, Tiger Action Club 
president, announces that the new TA<~! 
sweater.?; are here for the members. 
Ti-ey can pick them up any time at 
Ft-ne-4 Clothing Store. 

Thev ar'» long-sleeved while 
p-veaters suitable for cold weather. 
7'hev are to ' e worn with bln<-k skirt- 
to make up the complete uniform. On 
the front left shoulder is the TAC em- 
1 [em. 




Arkansas City 

EH 



VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

1 x\JLIjO 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER, 4, 1958 



No. 6 



Student Prexie Election 



Looms for Campus Politicos 



The time nears for the high point of 
the year in student polities. Candidates 
who plan to run for student council 
president must file before January 
12, under provision of the student 
government and constitution. 

The student council will set a date 
for a primary and a general election, 
early in February. If a candidate in 
the primary receives more than 50 
per cent of the vctes, there will be 
no general election necessary. 

The student council is in charge 
of the election. The president will be 
elected for one year, and will take of- 
fice at the first meeting of the council 
following the election for a term which 
will end approximately one calendar 
year later. 

Choir Members 
Prepare Music for 
Christmas Programs 

Forty-five members of the college 
choir have begun work on music to 
be presented in Christmas programs 
for the student body and civic groups. 
Kenneth Judd, director, has revealed. 
Sopranos are Catherine Hynd, Judy 
Russell, Donna Locke, Patsi Boyer, 
Sharla Bliss, Margaret Day, Elaine 
Coffelt, Barbara Wapp, Norma Oti- 
poby, Benedicta St. John, Carolyn 
Dempsey, Twila Gilmore, and Ruth 
Ann Greenwood. 

Altos are Sara Blass, Patsy Law- 
son, Lorene Copeland, Betty Revnolds, 
Kendra Redford, Christine Sandstrum, 
Marilyn Brooks, Carol Stone, Peggy 
Sue Gage, Beverly Gordon, Joan Mun- 
son, Karen Keown, and Gaye Nell 
Wells. 

Tenors are Alva Van Etten, Charles 
Black, Eddie Gibson, Neal Brown, Don 
Longhofer, Larry WhfUey, Charles 
Siebbins, Bob Foster, Victor Barnes, 
Jim White. Leroy Byers, Leon White, 
and Jim Chisham. 

Accompanists are Karen Keown and 
Gaye Nell Wells. 



The student government constitution 
provides that the president shall: 

"Be a regularly enrolled student, 
w"oh 14 semester hours credit earned 
during the immediately prior semester 
to any semester which he serves as 
president, and further, must have at- 
tained and maitain during his ser- 
vice marks certified as average by the 
dean of the junior college. 



Committees Work Hard 
To Prepare Grand Ball 
For Tigertown Alums 

The annual Christmas-Alumni Ball, 
sponsored by the student council 
social committee, will be held Mon- 
day night, December 22, in the college 
auditorium. 

Committee chairmen who are get- 
ting the plans underway are Mary 
Cotter, student council social chair- 
man, who will be in charge of deco- 
rating the college auditorium for the 
dance, and Sharon Reynolds, who will 
plan entertainment during the enter- 
mission. 



Miss Courtright Attends 
College Reading Conference 

Miss Henrietta Courtwright, math- 
ematics instructor, has gone to Fort 
Worth, this weekend where she will 
attend the annual meeting of the 
National Reading Conference at Tex- 
as Christian University. Her purpose 
in attending is to sain information 
and ideas to be used in the setting up 
of a reading course in the junior col- 
lege. While there she will learn to 
use the new reading machines and 
other aid devices which the college 
recently purchased. 



Yearbook Staff Choses Jones' 
Cover for 1959 Annual 

Mike Jones, freshman from Ponca 
City, is the cover artist for the 1959 
edition of the junior college yearbook, 
as result of staff competition last 
week. A. E. Maag, sponsor, has re- 
vealed. Mike submitted the winning 
design in a contest held recently. 



Jim McNeal 
Heads New Juco 
Dramatics Club 



Life was breathed into a new jun- 
ior college organization Monday 
evening as 22 students and their spon- 
sor, Miss Rita Ludwig, gathered at 
the first official meeting of the new 
drama club. A meeting was held two 
weeks ago to check student's interest. 
Meetings will be held the first Monday 
of each month and one other meet- 
ing may be held some other time dur- 
ing the month if necessary. 

Jim McNeal was elected to lead 
the group as its president. Karol Lack 
was elected by acclamation to the 
office of vice president. Margaret Day 
will serve as secretary; Sara Blass as 
treasurer; Sharla Bliss as student 
council representative; Sharon Rey- 
nolds and Herb Beavers as social 
chairmen; and Ruth Greenwood and 
John Wilson as reporters. All the 
officers, with the exception of Ruth 
Ann who is a sophomore, are fresh- 
man. 



Athletes Stop Shivering; 
New Heating Unit Installed 
In Auditorium-Gymnasium 

Basketball players and students in 
gym classes in the auditorium-gym- 
nasium now have the luxury of both 
hot and cold water. Since the start 
of school they have had no hot water 
in the shower rooms, because of the 
absence of the heating unit. 

The new heating unit was finally 
finished November 20, to the relief 
of both the gym classes and the 
health classes, who had to wear their 
coats to class on cold days. 

The old furnace was taken out 
during the summer and the replace- 
ment was to be installed by Septem- 
ber 15. Due to unforseen difficulties, 
the boiler did not arrive on time, and 
then to lengthen the delay, masonry 
of the whole northeast corner of the 
building had to be removed and the 
boiler inched through the hole. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1958 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman — Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 

Jacobsen 

Can We QindtUe. *7^«e 
BfUn.lt o.ff GlvUltmal? 

Silent night, holy night can be 
heard everywhere. The season of 
Christmas is about here. Before we 
get into the swing of the season let's 
stop and analize what Christmas is 
about. 

Too many people think the only 
meaning of Christmas is the receiv- 
ing of gifts and having a good time. 
AS long as they receive a gift from 
mom and dad and all the gang they are 
satisfied, that this is the true meaning 
of Christmas. Although gifts are as- 
sociated with the true meaning of 
Christmas they should follow the rule 
that "It is more blessed to give than 
to receive." If everyone would follow 
this they would get a clearer picture 
of what Christmas is suppose to 
represent. 

Although Christmas is a season to 
be merry and gay we should not for- 
get what Christmas is about. It is the 
birthday of our Lord. Manv years 
ago in the present country of Israel. 
He was loin in the town of Beth- 
lehem in a manger. The shepards left 
tlvir flocks tn pay homage to the 
Christ child. Three kings came from 
p distant land to nay homage and to 
bring gifts to the newborn child. 
Christmas was set aside to observe 
this anniversary. 

The irrap Christmas comes from 
Ch?- ; =t'* Ma<s. the mass said in honor 
of His birth. Many customs are fol- 
lowed in many countries but the 
meaning behind them all are the same. 

Before w> iurnt) head first into the 
activities of Christmas, we might stop 
to think a'">out the true meaning be- 
hind Christmas and not just the fun 
a-vl merrymaking that one has at 



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Tough Eggs, Burnt Bacon Can 
Flunk Those Home Ec Students 



"There is even a proper way to 
cook eggs and bacon," says Miss 
Evelyn Garner, foods teacher, and she 
has succeeded in teaching her six col- 
lege pupils, Virginia Nellis, Lana 
Turner, Barbara Green, Norma Jean 
Otipoby, Barbara Wapp, and Geneva 
Wallace, that eggs must be cooked at 
a low temperature to keep them ten- 
der and that bacon should merely be 
fried to the "crisp" stage, not burnt. 

Miss Garner places emphasis on 
scientific principles of food selection, 
preparation, and serving, other than 
the old-fashioned method of "a pinch 
of this and handful of that," or "let 
it cook "till you smell it." In her 
opinion, cookery is a scientific art. 
One must stick to the learning of the 
proven scientific methods if he is to 
learn the art properly. 

On the ether hand, Miss Garner is 
not onposed to discovering new 
methods and ways of doing things. 



In fact, she promotes this idea by 
letting her student conduct experi- 
ments in class. Last week, the girls 
removed two pies from the freezer 
which were placed there nine months 
ago by 1957 students. One pie, pump- 
kin, had been baked before being 
frozen and tasted very much the same 
as a fresh one. The other, an apple 
pie, had to be baked. They found 
that it also tasted very much the same 
as a fresh one, although the apples 
had darkened slightly. 

The text book being used by the 
class recommends that foods be left 
in the freezer only two or three 
months to preserve flavor, but this 
experiment proved to the girls that 
some foods may be frozen for longer 
lengths of time with no deteriation in 
flavor quality. "A vistor might hastily 
misjudge our methods and results as 
they do not always come out per- 
(Continued on Page 3) 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1958 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



uco 



Hi 



res 



Nine Students Are in 



^fnrJpnK for 0il PaIntin 9' Drawing 

<JlUUCI(lJ I vl Those who see students comim 

Library, Office 



Eight junior college students have 
been hired to work in the library and 
in the office to assist with the regular 
employee duties. 

Delma Pearson, Sandra Rankin, 
Doris Reed, Ruth Ann Greenwood, 
sophomores; and Joan Munson and 
Margaret Day, freshman, are work- 
ing in the college library. 

They are getting new books ready 
to put on the shelves for students to 
check out. Delma is writing up the 
information and the other girls are 
typing catalogue cards. All of the 
girls check out books and help stu- 
dents find information they need. Each 
girl works approximately one hour 
a day. 

Miss Anne Hawley, language in- 
structor, and Miss Evelyn Garner, 
home economics instructor, are in 
charge of the library. 

Lorene Copeland, sophomore, and 
Carolyn Foltz, freshman, are working 
in the college office. Both of them 
typed up enrollment cards during 
the two weeks of enrollment before 
school started. Now Lorene marks 
absences, assembly attendance, and 
types transcripts. Carolyn is typing 
grade cards for the semester marks 
and some transcripts. 

Dean K. R. Galle and Mrs. Ruth 
Gillock, college secretary, supervise 
the office girls. 



Rev. Enz Delivers 
Thanksgiving Talk 

Rev. Harold Enz, pastor of the 
Central Christian Church, delivered 
a Thanksgiving sermonette to col- 
legians in the holiday assembly Nov. 
26. His talk was based on scriptures 
read by Mrs. Betty Reynolds, sopho- 
more. 

Mrs. Fostine Moncrief played the 
organ as students entered the as- 
sembly room in an attitude of rev- 
erence. Groun singing of the hymn, 
"We Gather Together" was followed 
hv a Thanksgiving prayer offered by 
Kelsey Day, biological science in- 
structor. 

A snecial feature of the assembly 
was the sinking of two numbers by 
the college choir The songs were "A 
Hymn for Thanksgiving" and "I 
Waited for the Lord", for which 
Elaine Coffelt, sophomore, and Mar- 
garet Dav, freshman, were soloists. 
Karen Keown, sophomore, accom- 
panied the group on the organ. 



Those who see students coming 
down the hall with paint brushes, 
charcoal, erasers, oil paints, and paper 
stacked in their arms — may be sure 
such persons are enrolled in art. Oil 
painting, freehand drawing, and water 
color are being taught by Miss Vera 
Koontz. 

Enrolled in oil painting are Judy 
Thomas, freshman, Stan Graves, Beth 
McDowell, Loren Beck, sophomores. 
They have been painting landscapes 
and still-life in oils. 

Freehand drawing students are 
Becky Mathiasmeier, Mike Jones, 
freshman; Mrs. Lavena Bittle, Mrs. 
Patty Bazil, and Richard Goulden, 
sophomores. They have completed 
their work with pencil and charcoal; 
and now they are using water colors. 
Beth McDowell is enrolled in water 
color. 



Sock Hop Attended 
By Juco and High 
School Students 

The sock hop which the Distribu- 
tive Education Club sponosored Nov- 
ember 21 seemed to be a big success, 
judging from the very full Juco audi- 
torium where it was held. Approxi- 
mately 200 Juco and high school stu- 
dents attended. 

A number of contests was held and 
the winners all received prizes. These 
winners included Pam Parmley and 
John Washburn, who received a cross 
and a tie for winning the jitterbug- 
contest; Barbara Sweely and Eddie 
Loomis, who received a crystal neck- 
lace and a tie for winning the slow 
dance contest. Carolyn Becker won a 
mat -hing pin and bracelet set for 
having the most decorated socks. 

The couple who won the most love- 
sick couple title was Sharon Reynolds 
and Steve Wright for which they re- 
ceived a jar of dill pickles. They also 
received prizes of a pen and billfold. 
Runners-up were Mickie Madden and 
Dean McCann, who received a pair of 
ear rings and a car ti*ay. Applause 
determined the winners of all of these 
contests. 

Drawings were held for the door 
prizes. These were won by Brenda 
Williams, who won a towel set;Phylis 
Myers, who won a box of chocolates; 
and Rill Weber, who won a razor set. 

Max Austin and Alta Stover were 
in charge of the prizes Sponsors 
for the event were Mr. and Mrs. 
Harold Walker, Dean and Mrs. K. R. 
Galle, and Mrs. Marie Ludwig, spon- 
sor of the Distributive Education 
Club. 



Hutchins, Rundle, 
Student Managers, 
Were Headache Savers 

Two unsung heroes of the recent 
grid season this year were Ray Run- 
dle and Larryl Hutchins, the student 
managers. People who were associ- 
ated with these two would classify 
them as indispensable in their ser- 
vices for the football team. 

When a player needed laces for his 
pads or shoes, chin straps for a hel- 
met or cleats for his shoes, he would 
see Ray Rundle, the locker room man- 
ager. Rundle was also in charge or 
responsible for the valuables of the 
players, things such as watches, rings 
and wallets. Rundle saw to it that 
each player was properply attired be- 
fore practice or a game. 

Larryl Hutchins acted as trainer 
for the Tigers this year. When a 
player had a minor cut, jammed fin- 
ger, or a bruise of any sort, "Hutch" 
was the man to see for assistance. 
Hutchins made sure each and every 
player was taken care of as far as 
minor medical attention. 

Coach Clint Webber said last week 
that "Hutch" and Ray had saved 
numerous headaches by being John- 
nys-on-th-spot at the pactice sessions 
and during the games. When he 
needed to observe the playing field, 
he always knew everything would 
be well taken care of on the sidelines 
or in the locker room. 



Tough Eggs, Burnt Bacon 
Flunk Home Ec Students 

(Continued from Page 2) 

fectly. That is because we do not al- 
ways strive for perfection. Some pro- 
jects are aimed at seeing what certain 
changes in proportions and ingre- 
dients will produce," Miss Garner 
says. 

Another piece of knowledge that 
the girls feel is a very nice thing to 
have is how to substitute one ingre- 
dient for another and produce the 
same flavor. They say this would be 
very helpful in case one should not 
have an ingredient called for and 
could not get it easily. 

The class has studied the principles 
of preparing salads, vegetables, fruits, 
and milk products. This week they are 
preparing refreshments for the 
Christmas dance. After Christmas, 
the girls will begin to prepare com- 
plete meals and study meats. 

o 

Newman Speaks to Class 

Earl Newman, vice-president of 
the Newman Dry Goods Company, 
spoke November 25, to Dr. Paul 
Johnson's afternoon economic class 
on pricing, display, and purchasing 
in the department store business. 
Newman is 1932 graduate of ACJC. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



.THURSDAY, DECEMBER. 4, 1958 



Kiwanis and Lions 
Combine Banquets 
Into All-Sports Feed 

The annual football banquet given 
to the football team by the Lions 
Club and the annual basketball ban- 
quet, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, 
are to be combined into an all-sport 
banquet which is to be g'iven sometime 
during the spring term, club members 
informed school officials last week. 

The actual date and details have 
yet to be determined, and will be an- 
nounced arrangements. As has been 
the practice in the past, the all-sports 
banquet will be open to the public. 
Each purchaser of a ticket will be 
paying for his own and a dinner for 
one of the athletes. 



Cameron Aggies Defeat 

Tigers 47 to 37 

In Hard Fought Contest 

The Cameron Aggies handed the 
Tigers their first loss of the season, 
47-37, Dec. 2. The Tigers played close 
ball the first quarter, but the Aggies 
pulled away and led all the way. The 
scores at 10-minute intervals were 
17-14, 28-18, and 43-32. 

High point men for the Aggies were 
the game was Hank Heidebrecht with 
18. The rest of the Tiger scoring was 
as follows: Marvin Adorns and Jim 
Lewis with 8, Stan Graves with 4, 
and Charles Reid with 1. 

High point man for the Aggies was 
John Bryant and Tom King 14 each. 

The B team kept up their winning 
streak by defeatino - the Wellington 
Merchants 43 to 36. 

Topinka, Davis, Captains 
For 1059 Football Season; 
Cary, Palmer for 1958 

Charles Topinka, freshman half- 
hack, rind Jackie D)jvis, freshman 
fullback-linebacker, have been chosen 
as team captains for the 1959 foot- 
ball season by the squad. 

This is Ihe first time in recent 
years for the captains to be chosen 
before the season begins and the 
purpose is to provide help for Coach 
Clint We 1 hr>r in recruiting new boys 
for the 1959 squad. 

According to Coach Webber the 
team made a very good choice, be- 
cause both boys are intelligent and 
like the game of football. They can 
t- I-p th'-' responsibility and leader- 
shin of the team and make the de- 
cisions fbout penalties and other 
tht^e's duing the games. 

Sonhnmores John Cary, center, and 
T>. J. Palmer, end. were elected by 
th" Tieer team as honorary captains 
of the 1958 squad. 



Jerry Jones Chosen 
Conference All-Star 

Jerry Jones Tiger halfback, was 
named to the KPJCA All-Conference 
team last week, as selections were an- 
nounced from Hutchinson. Both offen- 
sive and defensive team. 

Bob Morgan, Independence and 
Manuel Oliver, Coffeyville were chosen 
for both teams. They were also selec- 
ted as the unofficial co-captains of the 
All-Star squad. Selections for the 
offensive team are Manuel Oliver, 
Coffeyville, and Paul Blazevich El- 
Dorado, ends; Paul Kemp, Dodge City, 
Blair Todint, Pratt, tackles; Pete Ro- 
mano, Pratt, Don Baldino, Dodge City, 
guards; Gene Miller, Independence, 
center; Dave Washington, Pratt, quar- 
ter; Billy James, Hutchinson and Bob 
Morgan, Independence, halfbacks; and 
Eddie Parker, Coffeyville, fullback. 

The defensive lineup is as follows: 
Richard Radzil, Dodge City and 
Manuel Oliver, Coffeyville, ends; Ro- 
land Buchler Hutchinson and Larry 
Jones of Dodge City, tackles, Gordon 
Crowdis, Pratt and Roy Slyer, Inde- 
pendence, guards, Jerry Headrick, 
Dodge City, Micky Nicora, ElDorado 
and Russ Huma, Pratt, linebackers, 
Jerry Jones, Ark City and Bob Morgan, 
Independence, were chosen halfbacks. 



Tigers Win Over 
Texans 51 to 45 
|n Home Opener 

The Arkansas City Tigers opened 
their 1958-1959 basketball season 
November 28 with a 51 to 45 win over 
Clarendon, Tex., Bulldogs in the Ben- 
gals' own auditorium gym, Nov. 26. 
Hank Heidebrecht led the Arks in 
scoring with 13 points. Marvin Adams 
earned the runner-up position by 
scoring 10 points, and Jim Lewis dis- 
played a fine defensive game through- 
out the evening. Heidebrecht was also 
credited with a total of 16 rebounds 
off the boards. Lloyd Stevens of Clar- 
endon was high point man of the 
game with 22 points. 

The individual scoring for both 
teams went as follows: ARK CITY, 
Stan Graves 5, Bill Walker 2, Charles 
Reid 5, Marvin Metts 2, Hank Heide- 
brecht 13. Marvin Adams 10, J. D. 
Smith 3, George Aleshire 2, Jim Lew- 
is 9. CLARENDON: Bub Eldredge 9, 
Max Whittins'ton 1, Loyd Stevens 22, 
Aba Carter 1, Jack Biittram 8, Ben- 
ny Leslie 2, Dennis Love 2. 

Coa- h Reece Bobannon's reserve 
"■nurd gained their first victory of 
the season by downing the Winfield 
R- mblcrs. 52 to 44. Marvin Cox was 
lii'_> point man with 13 points. 



Tigers To Face 
Cards, Eagles 
On Foreign Land 

Two Tiger basketball games will 
be played on foriegn hardwoods as 
the cagers travel to Parsons November 
6 to play the Parsons Cardinals, in 
the first Bengal test away from home, 
and then to Winfield December 11, to 
meet the St. John's Eagles. 

The Arks took the Cardinals twice 
last year in two very closely played 
contests. In the first tilt against the 
invaders from Parsons, the Tigers 
won over the Cards 59-47, and the 
return game at Parsons was touch- 
and-go up until the last second. With 
10 seconds to play the Tigers lead 
by only one point, 68-67, and won 70 
to 67. 

The Eagles of Winfield also lost 
both games to the Tigers in last year's 
play. The Tigers ran the Eagles to a 
87-47 loss in the game at Ark City. 
The return game played at Winfieid 
also came out with the Tigers winning 
by a score of 75-33. The Eagles have 
not won a game from the Tigers since 
ihe first game of the season in Dec. 
1952. 



Twenty Players End 
ACJC Grid Careers 

Twenty junior college sophomores 
ended their football careers at Ar- 
kansas City in the season final at 
Hut.hinson, November 14. 

Sophomore players are D. J. Pal- 
mer, Karl Eason, Bob Buzzi, and Al- 
len Lockard, ends; Leon White, Ron- 
nie Gee, Jack Neff, Larry Jordan, and 
Buel Duncan, tackles; Ed White, Lar- 
ry Burton, Julian Llamas, Lyle Mor- 
ris, and Jerry Stover, guards; John 
Cary center; and Clyde Steen, Mike 
Engel, Jerry Jones, Loren Beck, and 
Cecil Johns, backs. 

Freshman expected to return for 
play on the 1959 team are Bruce Bad- 
ley, Bob McGlasson, Jack Moss, Jerry 
Magnus, Jim Wood, Larry Clark, 
Roger Van Cleef, Charles Topinka, 
Jim Anderson, Billy Weber, Melburn 
Brown, Bill Hollins, Jackie Davis, 
Fred Archer, Dixon Dyer, Gary Low- 
rie, and Jim Myers. 

o 

New Activity Tickets Issued 
Junior College activity tickets for 
the second half of the first semester 
were issued November 30 to students 
and faculty members. First half tic- 
kets are now no longer good. College 
tickets admit to both college and high 
school games. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18 1958 



No 7 



er to !-L S., To Principaiship 



ackson s o 



Direct Athletics 

Faculty faces will change next 
September as result of Board of Ed- 
ucation decisions that Dan Kahler, 
junior college basketball coach and 
English instructor, will become princi- 
pal of Arkansas City senior high 
school, and Carl Jackson, high school 
football coach, will become athletic 
director for the city school system. 

Kahler's teams claim 163 wins 
against 36 losses, won the national 
rating hi 1956, won the state champ- 
ionship four times, and the regional 
championship four times, and finished 
second, third, seventh, and eighth in 
national tournament play. 

Mr. Kahler is a graduate of South- 
western College and has been working 
on his doctcrste at Oklahoma State 
University during the summer. 

He came to the Arkansas City 
shool system after playing A. A. U. 
basketball in Denver. He first taught 
English in the high school, and was 
assistant to Coach "Bunt" Spear for 
one year before taking over as bead 
coach of the college cagers in 1952. 

The board accepted the resignations 
of Herschel Clark from the princi- 
pal's job and Amos L. Curry as ath- 
letic director. Both of them will con- 
t?ri'«> in the school system. 

Mr. Jackson has been given per- 
nvssirn to retain his coaching job, 
for one yesr, if he wants it. 

Mr. Clark bad requested last fall 
th.pt he be relieved of the principal- 
ship because of ill health, and Mr. 
Curry more recently made the same 
reouest. 

The name of A. L. Curry has been 
ore of great importance in Kansas 
scholastic and junior college athletic 
circles for 35 ye°.r=. After a gre t 
athletic career at College of Emporia, 
Curry came to Arkansas City in 1924, 
as hitrh school football coach. For a 
time he coached high school and junior 
college grid teams simultaneously. 
TT e became athletic director in 1929, 
but continued with junior college 
football until 1934. 




Dan Kahler 



Tinajero Breaks 
Pinata at Gay Fete 

The Junior College Spanish Club 
held its annual Christmas Pinata in 
the Junior College auditorium, before 
a roaring fire in the fireplace, Dec.23. 

The pinata is a decorated bag of 
crepe paper filled with candy, nuts, 
fruit, and little gifts, hung on a pul- 
ley . Each guest is blindfolded and 
tries to hit and break the bag. Every- 
one then scrambles for the goodies. 
The pinata was broken by Antonio' 
Tinajero. 

For the program, the group sang 
Christmas carols together, and var- 
ious Spanish games were played. There 
were some word games and one simi- 
lar to bingo, and prizes were awarded. 
Eric J;.cob-en and Tinajero told of 
the various Mexican and Spanish 
Christmas customs. 

Mrs. Zella Hudgeons, the club's 
social chairman, served nunch and 
cookies on a table decorated with a 
gay Christmas party cloth and holi- 
day greens. Red. candles in Mexican 
candles holders were -also used. 



Alums To Be 
elcomed at 



Christmas Ball 

Preparation is going forward rapid- 
ly as the date for the annual Christ- 
mass Ball, Dec. 22, draws near. Mary 
Cotter, student council social chair- 
man, is directing the plans. 

Refreshments will be prepared by 
the home economics department, 
under the supervision of Miss Evelyn 
Garner. 

Sharon Reynolds, program chair- 
man, is preparing a program for the 
intermission, which will be held at 
10:30. Carolyn Dempsey has the duty 
ef decorating the punch room. Other 
members of the social committee, who 
are decorating the ballroom, are Stan 
Graves, Judy Thomas, Anita Belew, 
Janice Carter, and Daryl Harp. 

The party has been held for many 
years as a reunion affair, and many 
alumni groups are expected to attend. 
The annual Christmas-Alumni party 
was started in 1944, as an aftenoon 
tea for returning service men who were 
enrolled in Juco before entering the 
services. The tea was later developed 
into a. dance. But the event has been 
an annual affair since its inception. 

Herb Jimmerson's band will furnish 
the music for dancing, between 9 and 
1.2, for Juco students, their dates, the 
faculty, and the honored alumni. 



Christmas Trees Now Adorn 
Halls and Office of College 

Christmas has arrived at ACJC, 
and three Christmas trees adorn the 
hails to prove it. One is located in the 
lobby at the main entrance and the 
other on the second floor at the east 
end. A third is in the clu v room. 

The trees are gaily decorated with 
colored lights, icicles, and ornaments. 
They were decorated by members of 
the TAG under the direction of Ruth 
Steiner, TAG president, at a special 
work session" Friday night. 

Mrs. RuthGillock, secretary to the 
Dean, has decorated a lighted tree in 
the office. 



PAGE 2 

Tales 

The official student publication of 
che Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman — Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 

Jacobsen 



AC.TC TIGER TALES T^ttrrdAY, DECEMBER 18, 1958 



Mrs. Moore Is Hostess 
To College German Club 

The annual German Club Christmas 
party was held Dec. 15 at the home of 
a former member, Mrs. Edgar Moore. 
.Members sang srngs and played 
games under the direction of Miss 
Anne Hawley, sponsor. Virginia Nel- 
lis, a member, played the piano while 
the group sang. 

Donna Landrum, high school senior, 
who once lived in Germany, showed 
slides taken there. Many of them 
were scenes from the Oberamergau 
story of the life of Christ. Others 
were taken near her home and at the 
German recreation center of Garmiseh, 
where the Olympic games were held in 
1 936. 

Winners of bingo game prizes were 
Diane Rinehart, Mrs. Mildred Lechner, 
dene Howk, Donna Landrum, and 
Phillip Moore. A prize was won by 
Sharon Reynolds in a letter game. 

Others present were Charlene Perry, 
Mievyl Dowler, Don Wallace, Steve 
Wright, David Lord, Gus Tempelaar, 
Ted Hollembeak, Bob Foster, Anita 
Belew, Janice Carter, Rita Potncek, 
and Dr. Ed Moore and dau«-hter Les- 
lyn. 



Juco Chorus Coes Caroling 
As Christmas Activity 

Members of the Junior College 

( horns met and went caroling to- 
gether last Monday evening. Among' 
the places they visited were the hos- 
pital and rest homes. 

Later on the entire bunch of half- 
frozen and hoarse students, along 
with their director, Kenneth Judd, 
vent to the home of Larry Whaley, 
where they thawed out with the help 
of sandwiches, hot chocolate, and a 
verv warm fire. 



LITTLE MAN ON, CAMPUS 




"Ml6MTY ?OOZ 6TWmT5 THI5 1E£M TH£S£ PArft& ARE $0 

?\P I CANT APAPT A eiWlS (MB FOR TH' 0CDK W W^lTiNC " 



Conference Assists Plans for 
Juco Reading Program 



Miss Henrietta Couitright, mathe- 
matics instructor, represented the jun- 
ior college at the eighth annual meet- 
ing' of the National Reading Confer- 
ence, December 4-6 at TCU, Fort 
Worth, Tex. 

Purpose of Miss Couvtright's visit 
was to learn how to run two new 
reading machines, the controlled re d'r 
end the Tachistoscope, machines 
which the college now has purchased. 

The controlled reader is a machine 
which improves the reading ability 
of students by showing a sentence 
or a part of a sentence on a lighted 
dial. This machine increases the eye 
span and allows the reader to see 
and comprehend a sentence at one 
time instead of one word. 

The Tachistoscope is used for the 
purpose of increasing the reading 
speed and increases the vocabulary. 

The first day of the conference was 
given over to how to start a college 



reading class, the subject in which 
Miss Courtright was the most inter- 
ested. 

One day was spent on reading im- 
provement as a counseling procedure 
and reports on many kinds of research 
that has been made on the machine. 

Pvliss Courtright saw the TCU read- 
ing labia tory, which consisted of a 
whole roomful of reading machines. 

"I was thrilled to see the great pos- 
sibilities in the reading machines," 
Miss Courtright reported. "I believe 
the conference was worth while and 
that what I learned will enable me to 
assist much more in our own reading 
improvement pogram." 



Most people are bothered by those 
passages of scripture they do not 
understand, but I have always noticed 
that the passages that bother me are 
those I do understand. — Mark Twain 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1958 



AC.IC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Christmas 
Assembly Is 
ome Affair 



John Brewer, freshman, spoke on 
the subject "Christmas Goes ito 
College" emphasizing the Christmas 
spirit at the annual junior college 
Christmas assembly, Wednesday. Miss 
Rita Ludwig, English and speech 
instructor, read "Christmas Gift", and 
Patsi B'Oyer, sophomore, present- 
ed a talk, "Christmas Is". It was 
entirely a presentation by the college 
staff and student body. 

Junior college students, participated 
in the Christmas assembly by singing 
"Oh Come All Ye Faithful", "Deck 
the Halls", "Jingle Bells", and "Silent 
Night," led by August Trollman and 
accompanied by the juco band. 

Neal Slack, freshman, served as 
Master of Ceremonies for the Christ- 
mas assembly. Marilyn Brooks, and 
Karen Keown, sophomores, presented 
the prelude and postlude on the organ. 
A huge Christmas card sitting on the 
stage was the center of attraction in 
decorations. 



Tabl 



eaux 



A 



re 



Presented by Juco 



Drama Ciub Crew 

The Junior College Dnama Club, 
under the direction of Miss Rita Lud- 
wig, was in charge of the tableaux 
presented during the Christmas Ves- 
pers list Sunday. Nearly eveiy mem- 
ber of the Drama Club was a part of 
the cast. 

The cast included Phillip Osborn, 
who played Joseph; Sharla Bliss, 
Mary; John Wilson, Richard Wilson, 
a ,n d Victor Barnes, the three kings; 
Neil Brown, Jodie Stafford, and Dan 
Smith, the shepherds; and Roberta 
Clowers, Jean Munson, Ruth Ann 
Greenwood. Elene Moore, Charlene 
Perry, and Margaret Day, the angels. 

Members of ihe modern-day family 
were Jim McNeal, who played the 
father; Karol Lack, the mother; 
Sharon Reynolds the college girl; 
Gloria Hardy, the little girl: Jimmy 
Curtis, the little boy; and John Wil- 
son, the boy friend. 

Those who worked behind the scenes 
were Jack Sutton, technical director; 
Clint Leon, properties for the manger 
scene; Bill Lyon, stage manager; Neil 
Brown, Patsy Lawson, Susan Belt, 
rnd Mary Anna Bridges, stage crew; 
Norma Otipoby and Barbara Wapp, 
in charge of make-up; and Carolyn 
Dempsey, Dolorus Joice, and Patsi 
Beyer, in charge of the costumes. 



Drama Club Observes 

Senior High Play in 

First Organization Project 

In its first club project, the newly 
organized Drama Club of the Junior 
College attended the high school 
speech department's production, "The 
Broom and the Groom", December 9, 
to observe and make critical analysis 
of the presentation. 

After the play, Miss Rita Ludwig, 
sponsor, entertained the group and the 
play cast at her home. Jack Sutton, 
high school speech instructor and di- 
rector of the play, discussed the vital 
importance of organization and co- 
operation in dramatic productions. Mr. 
Sutton congratulated the college stu- 
dents on their new organization. 

Names for the new organization 
were discussed at a short business 
meeting. 

Santa Claus Hears 



F 



rom Juco 



Child 



ren 



Let's get an early start by think- 
ing about what we want for Christ- 
mas. Santa may be busy at the last 
minute, you know. Here are some 
replies a reporter got when asking 
"What do you want for Christmas'?" 
Delorus Joice: "All I want is Tony 

Roberts." 
Prank Staley: "A grade in Algebra!!" 
David Lord: "Lands, I guess I don't 

want anything." 
Jitt'i McDowell: "J want Johnny to 

come home for Christmas from 

California." 
Bill Hollies: "I want a house full of 

kids and a little wife." 
Gloria Hardy: "I want a date with 

my old boyfriend when I get 

In. me." 
Delma Pearson: "Santa can bring me 

some stuffed animals. He wouldn't 

do it last year." 
Pat Buss: "I want to go to my home 

in Udall and have a ball. That is 

all I want." 
Elaine ColFeit: "I want the other half 

of this set." (She pointed to her 

engagement ring.) 
Patsy Lawson: "A trip to Hawaii so 

I can learn to use my hula hoop." 
Paula Ibach: "I'll take almost any- 
thing." 
Jim Lewis: "I want a basketball." 
Mrs. Betty Reynolds: "I want a 

stuffed Tiger from Sears." 
Twila Gilmo-e: "I don't know — I have 

everything." 
Becky Mathiasmeier : "The privilege 

of going any place I want for 

one week!" 



John Ryman, sophomore from Ox- 
ford, returned Monday, after two 
weeks spent in the Wellington hospi- 
tal as result of an appendectomy. 



Aeutd, pio-m Ahmad 

Dean Tilghman Aley, of the El 
Dorado junior college, is taking a 
year's leave of absent, beginning next 
fall, to do graduate work at either the 
University of Kansas or Texas. Mr. 
Aley attended one semester of his 
freshman year at Arkansas City in 
1941. Edwin J. Walburn, social science 
instructor, has been named acting 
dean. 



Jolene Hazen, a sophomore at Iola 
junior college, has been selected a 
state 4-H winner in frozen foods and 
is one of the 4-H group from Kansas 
who attended the National meet- 
ing in Chicago, November 30 to De- 
cember 4. 



The Maverick, official publication 
of the Northern Oklahoma junior col- 
lege, of Tonkawa, has received a first 
class honor rating from the Asso- 
ciated Collegiate Press Association 
for the second semester of the 1957- 
58 school year. 



A friend, who wishes to remain 
anonymous, has given $10,000 to the 
St. John's College Alumni Associa- 
tion. 

St. John's College is expected to 
have a new gymnasium and physical 
education building under construction 
soon. 



Jane Raymond, Independence fresh- 
man, was one of the 29 State Dairy 
Princesses who attended the National 
Dairy Princess contest held at Baton 
Rouge, La., November 9-15. 



Richard Rudzik, Dodge City, and 
Paul Blazevich, El Dorado, have been 
selected to play in the East-West all 
star Juco game to be played in Stock- 
ton, California, December 20. 

Dodge City junior college was the 
host for the First Annual Choral Clinc 
for junior colleges in Kansas, Novem- 
ber,' 17. 

Big Del Rides Again 

Del Heidebreeht, '58, has scored an 
average of 11.6 points in each of 
Oklahoma's first three basketball 
games. That is just .1 point off the 
pace of the top 15 players in Big- 
Eight competition, and is considered 
phenomenal for a juco transfer. 



In the last issue of Tiger Tales, the 
names of the four college choir ten- 
ors were omitted, the thirteen basses 
were listed as tenors, and Beth Mc- 
Dowell's name was omitted from the 
list of the sopranos. 

The tenors are Neal Slack, Robert 
Schooley, Phillip Osborn, and John 
Ryman. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18 1958 



Coming Games 



Moberly Meet, 
Alumni, Ravens, 



Athletic Director 



ggses on s ap 

The holiday season will be a busy 
one for the Junior College Tigers as 
they have three home games and three 
out-of-town contests scheduled. 

The Tigers travel to Moberly, Mo., 
December 18, for their first tour- 
nament of the season with Moberly, 
the host, Compton, Calif., and Tyler, 
Tex.. All are top-rated teams with 
national standings. 

The Arks played Moberly in the 
opening game of the 1953 national 
tourney, and defeated the Missourians 
74 to 72, in an-overtime. That year 
Moberly placed eighth and Ark City 
was second. 

In 1955 the Compton Tartars played 
here and the Arks defeated them, 
66 to 48. The Tyler team will be the 

Admission for the alumni 
Same will be 50 cents for ehiid- 
rei and students of (he local 
schools and (lie general adult 
at'missicn price will be one dol- 
lar. 

"Since the money from the 
game will go to the Quarter- 
back club, activity tickets will 
nrt be accepted for the game", 
said Dean K. R. Galle. 



only entrant the Bengals have not 
met at some time, and the Arks will 
meet Tyler in the opening game of 
the t: urnament. 

Cosch Dan Kalher believes that the 
Mo' erly Tournament will be one of 
the toughest tournaments in Junior 
College competition this year. 

The Arks return home to face the 
Junior College Alumni, December 2(5. 
The varsity h'dds a four frames won 
margin ovvv the Grads one. 

Pueblo, Colo., will furnish the next 
Lome [competition January 3. The 
.'• r' ■; were victorious at Pueblo in 
1957 when ihey defeated Pueblo 71 
in 63. The Colorado bunch was rated 
in the top juco ten in 1958. 

Renewal of the hot rivalry with 
the Coffeyville Ravens will conclude 
Co Timers 3-home game stretch, 
January G, in the Auditorium-Gym. 

The Bengals head southward to 
Cavton, Ok!-i., January 12, to seek 
revenge r 'n the highly-rated Cameron 
Airgies. The Aggies defeated the Ark-. 
47 to 37 in the Aik Citian's second 
home g?ane, December 2. 

Clip The Ravens 




. m& 'y. ^ 

Carl Jacksim has been named ath- 
letic director for the Arkansas City 
Public Schools to till the post that will 
be left vacant when Amos Curry 
leaves the position at the end of the 
school year. 



Tigers Rated Number 18 
In Pre-Season 1*011 

The Tigers have been voted a pre- 
season rating of number 18 team in 
the national junior college basketball 
poll by the nation's coaches. They 
weie one of four junior college teams 
from Kansas to be placed in the poll. 
Hutchinson was placed fourth in the 
rating, Coffey ville was fifth, and 
Highland in a tie with the Tigers for 
18. 

Kilgore, Tex., was rated the number 
one tesm; Cameron Aggies second; 
Weber, Utah, third; Moberly Mo., 
sixth: and Tyler, Tex., seventh. 

The Tigers have played the Came- 
ron Agnes and We v er. and they have 
a possibility of playing both Moberly 
and Tyler in the Moberly tournament. 
They have regularly scheduled games 
with Coffeyville and Hutchinson, mak- 
ing c ix cut of the top seven teams 
the Tigers will have met before the 
era! of January. 



Bengals GO. Weber 44 

The Juco Tigers made it three in a 
row, Tuesday night as thev beat the 
touring Weber College of Utah, 60-44. 

After a cold start the Bengals 
gained speed and led the rest of the 
vav. The score at the end of 10-minute 
intervals was, 17-16, 27-22, 49-35, and 
60-44. The Utahans showed the effects 
if I heir lone road trip. 



Bengals Pluck 
Eagles 67-36 

ictory 

The junior college Tigers continued 
their dominance over the St. Johns 
Eagles by defeating them 67 to 36, 
December 11, at Winfield. 

The Arks lead 21 to 17 after a very 
slow and coarse first half. They came 
back the second half to score 46 points 
to the Eagles' 23. 

Jim Lewis and Hank Heidebrecht of 
Ark City were the top point makers 
for the Bengals with 11 and 19 points 
respectively. Barton with 14 and Wilk 
with 12 were high men for the John- 
nies. 

The Johnnies of Winfield have not 
defeated an Ark City Junior College 
team since December, 1952. 

Scoring by others was as follows: 
ABK CITY* J. D. Smith 5, Marvin 
Adams 8, George Rhodes 8, Stan 
Craves 5, Kent Davison 2, Phil Truby 

1, Floyd Perry 8. ST. JOHNS, Don Pi- 
per 6, Dave Piper 2, Geisinger 2. 

Tigers Down Parsons 
By Wide AAargin 

The Tigers won their first road test 
by defeating the Parsons Cardinals, 
70 to 47, at Parsons, December 6. The 
T'gers jumped off to a early bulge and 
lead all the way. The score at the 
end of ten minute intervals was 18 to 
6, 38 to 16, and 64 to 34. 

High point man for the Tigers and 
the game was Hank Heidebrecht with 
22. J. D. Smith contributed 19, Marvin 
Adams 10, Stan Graves 9, Jim Lewis 
4. Floyd Perry 2, Phil Truby 2, and 
Bill Walker 2. Also seeing action were 
George Rhodes, Charles Reid, Kent 
Davidson, and George Aleshire. 

Jack DeBonnett led the Cardinals 
scorers with 17. Other Cardinal 
scorers were Nicholson with 14, Tur- 
ner with 6, Nichols with 4, Ware with 

2, Budzik with 2, Eiehmey with 1, and 
Clark with 1. 

The Tigers had a good night at 
the boards, hitting 30 out of 57 f^r » 
52 per cent average. They fell < ff at 
the free throw line, hittig only 10 
out of 26 for a 39 per cent average. 

Greetings from Guam 

Fmm Guam comes a greeting to 
the Tiger Tales staff from Jessie Bo- 
nar, a member of last year's st",ff. 
Jess'o's husband, Bob, is teaching in 
the high school at Agana. They are 
planning on going swimming on 
Christmas Day, "just to my we've 
1 ren." ■ 




Arkansas City 

JLjiJL 1i 



VOLUME XV 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1959 



No.8 



Student Politicians Must 
Hurry To Meet Deadline 



Student politicians will have to 
hurry if they want to register for 
the office of student council president. 
The bocks will close at 4 p. m. Mon- 
' y, January 12. 

Any student who meets the require- 
ments is eligible to enter the running. 
After the candidates have filed, the 
student council will set a date for a 
primary and general election. 

The election is under the control 
of the student council. Candidates 
will be allowed to make posters and 
post them in the school halls under 
supervision of the council. 

No campaign signs are to be placed 
outside the building, but doors may 
be used. Certain desirable spaces will 
be divided among candidates. 



Second Semester 
Enrollment Starts 
For All Students 

"Now is the time to register for 
the second semester", Dean Galle re- 
ports. 

This year a new plan will Le follow- 
ed. All freshmen are to report to 
their advisers for registration, and 
then check this with the office. Soph- 
omores and any other students must 
go directly to the office for enrollment. 

New students entering college must 
report to the office for registration. 
From 30 to 40 new students are ex- 
pected to enroll, Mr. Gialle said. The 
number of new students is. an estimate 
from experience of past years. 

Announcements will be posted on 
the bulletin board to tell the names 
of the freshmen advisers and the time 
of the enrollment. 



New Ping Pong Tables in Use 

The student clubrooms have now 
acquired two new ping pong tables, 
which were ordered at the first of 
the year. The tables were made by 
L. A. Chaplin's woodworking classes. 



Plastic Protectors To Be 
Sold for 1959 Yearbook 

The cover for the 1959 Tiger school 
yearbook will be basically white, and 
in order to protect them, plastic pro- 
tectors will be sold, A. E. Maag, spon- 
sor, announced Monday. 

The protectors will sell at 20 cents 
each. A sample protector is being dis- 
played in the office window on a 1955 
yearbook, which has a similar cover. 

Students may purchase their pro- 
tectors during the week of January 
2G to January 30. Orders must be in 
by January 30, Maag said. 



Nine Students May Graduate 
At End of First Semester 

Dean K. R. Galle has revealed that 
nine junior college students will have 
completed graduation requirements 
at the end of first semester if their 
grades are satisfactory. 

They are Mrs. Lavena Bittle, Ken- 
neth Gann, Mrs. Doris Gregory, 
Young Chull Kim, Mrs. Lucille Mc- 
Creight, Lvle Morris, Fred Trenarv, 
Jerry Towell, and Mrs. Patty Bazil. 
They will be awarded diplomas at the 
spring graduation excercises. 

Only Young Chull Kim is certain 
concerning plans for next semester. 
He has been admitted at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland, and will leave for 
College Park soon after final exams. 
o 

Semester Finals for All Courses 
Will Be January 20-23 

Semester finals for all courses will 
begin January 20 and will continue 
through January 23, Dean K. R. Galle 
has announced. 

During this week classes will not 
meet as usual, the time being used 
exciT-ively for examinations. A special 
schedule is being prepared now, and 
will be posted on the bulletin board. 
Copies of the schedule will be made 
available to students prior to final 
week 



Language Clubs 
Will Celebrate 
French Festival 



"La Fete des Rois", French "Fes- 
tival of the Kings," will be celebrated 
January 14 by members of the college 
language clubs. A gala dinner is to 
be served in the Cadet Room of the 
Osage Hotel Wednesday evening. It 
is the junior college French Club's 
annual Twelfth Night party. 

A traditional highlight of the fes- 
tival is finding of a bean in the des- 
sert cake by one guest to designate 
him or her as king or queen of the 
party. After the finder of the bean 
has chosen a reigning mate, the 
couple may give orders to be obeyed 
by those present. In this manner they 
will act as master and mistress of 
ceremonies for the evenings program. 

Each time the royal couple drinks, 
everyone present must drink also and 
shout in French or in the language he 
is studying, "The king drinks!" or 
"The queen drinks!" "Woe be to those 
who fail to do so, for they receive 
black marks on their faces," say the 
party planners. 

German and Spanish club members 
are guests of the French clubs as this 
is a French holiday. In France, the 
festival takes place on the twelfth 
night of Christmas which is January 
6. It is a celebration of the coming of 
the three wisemen. Other guests in- 
vited are Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Vineyard 
and Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle. 

Vibul Aunsnunta who has the job 
of program chairman as he is vice 
president of the French club, must 
prepare at least a few persons for the 
king to call upon, but everyone has 
been warned by sponsor, Miss Anne 
Hawley, to be ready with "some- 
thing". Sharla Bliss, Margaret Day, 
and Karol Lack compose Aunsnunta's 
committee. 

The star of Bethlehem which led 
the wise men has resulted in a theme 
of stars being used for the decora- 
tions. It will probably be used again 
this year by Sharon Reynolds, Twila 
Gilmore and Donna Apperson, who 
are in charge of decorations. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1959 



figer I ale 



ff r - 



LITTLE MAN ON.CAMPUS 



The official student, publication of 
die Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn FoHz 

Assistant Editor — Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Falsi Boyer 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operat rs _„_ Ted BoHe-n- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 

Jacobsen 



I Hereby Resolve 

As the new year rolls around the 
students of ACJC have been thinking 
of all the things they lare going to 
improve in next year. Some of these 
resolutions are: 

John Gary — To stay awake in U.S. 
History. 

Mike Engel — Not to be late to Qual- 
itative Analysis anymore. 

Stan Graves — To do the least a- 
mount of work possible on Tigerama 
decorations. 

Joan Munson — To read the bulledtin 
board. 

Becky Mathiasmaier — Not to cut 
class anymore. 

Loren Beck — To be sure the machine 
is recording in Radio Broadcasting. 

Jehn Wilson — To cause more 
trouble 

John Buckle— To lead a better life 
and try to pass my courses. 

Sharla Bliss — To never have an- 
other 8:00 class. 

Sheryl Dowler — To learn the yells, 
after 2 years of cheerleading. 

Clyde Steen — Nothing, I'm perfect. 

Jim Lewis — To continue to do good 
turns for my buddies. 

Larry Rankin — To be nice to my 
English teacher. 

Larry Jordan — To buy me a new 
machine. The old one is about to de- 
part. 

Charles Topinka— To stay awake in 
( !ii',>iistiy. 

Bill Broce — To get better acquain- 
ted with girls. 

Nerma O.tipo 1 y — I don't make them 
Y: ase I can't keep them. 

Donna A-ppe-v-son — Not to go to Mul- 
vane every weekend.;. _ . 




OUTA THIS COtSfe. 1 HAD f^FBOf ATTEMP0NCF/ * 



Research Paper Topics Vary 

From Obesity to Pope Pious 



Research papers on everything from 
obesity to Pope Pious were handed in 
just before the Christmas vacation 
began. For six weeks or more before 
the set date of completion, students of 
Kelsey Dey, biological science instruc- 
tor and Dan Kahler and Miss Rita 
Lr.dwig, rhetoric instructors, labored 
note cards, outlines, and preliminary 
drafts. But it seems that many worked 
carefully to save the hardest part 
until the last. The weekend before the 
Monday on which the papers were due 
saw a great number of "resei^eh^rs" 
I urning midnight and even all-night 
oil. 

Students were at liberty in choosing 
a subject en which to write. Teachers 
found that the subjects were more 
timr'p than not, connected in some way 
with the students' future professions. 
Mr. Day's health and hygiene class ;~ 
was required to write about disease 



or something else pertaining to health. 
He provided >a. list of suggestions 
which included "The Art of Embalm- 
ing." There is still some controversy 
f.mong his pupils as to what this 
could possibly have to do with health. 

Mary, many hours have been spent 
in the Public Library, the colleie 
library, and a few in the senior hi<?h 
school library. According to students 
a vote of thanks goes to the librarians 
who were always ready to help. These 
kird ladies "dug up" material on tor- 
nr.does, presidents' wives, cancer, for- 
eign countries and cities, the Statue 
< f Liberty, t-tmic warfare, even the 
iv '"iy r rid development of micro- 
wave transmission. Several resea r eh- 
o's ha c been heard to sig'h, "I don't 
1 now what we'd have done without 
them." 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams' class 
felt unlucky when they found that 
their pipers were 'due Decern jet ■ < 



PAGE 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 18. 1959 



Tiger Alums, Students Cavort at Annual Holiday Ball 




An estimated throng of more than 
500 students, alumni, and faculty 
members danced, chatted, and drank 
huge quantities of punch as the jun- 
ior college student body entertained- 



alumni at the annual Christinas party. 
The college assembly hall was decor- 
ated with modernistic Christmas trees 
and great Christinas card murals, ar- 
rying out the theme of "Holiday 
Dre.ims." Top: a panarianic vliew; of 



the hall. Below right, Bob Foster and 
Sharon Reynolds, freshmen, sample 
the pureh. Lower left, Betty Cot- 
ter, '58, comes back ti cut a nig with 
Den Loni>'hot'er, sopS-omore. 

(Photos by Eric Jiacobsen) 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1959 



Conqs, Beavers, 
Broncs, Aggies 
On Tiger List 

Basketball gets down to serious bus- 
iness in the next two weeks, as the 
Kahlermen begin the defense of the 
conference title they have held for six 
straight seasons. 

The Tigers venture first into Okla- 
homa January 12 for a rematch with 
the Cameron Aggies. The Aggies were 
given a second place rating in a nat- 
ional rating. The Arks will be seeking 
revenge for their 37 to 47 loss in the 
first meeting of the two clubs. 

On January 16 the Dodge City Conqs 
invade Bengal territory for the Tigers' 
conference opener. In last year's con- 
test the Tigers were victorious over 
the Conqs on their home court 68 to 
64, but lost at Dodge, 53 to 68. 

The following night the Tigers will 
host the Garden City Broncs. The 
Tigers defeated the Broncs 61 to 57 
and 75 to 70 in last year's games, 
home and away, respectively. 

The Tigers travel to Pratt on Janu- 
ary 20 for their conference road open- 
er. They will be seeking revenge for 
the surprise 65 to 71 loss the Beavers 
handed them in last year's game at 
Pratt. 



Sophomores Meet to Discuss 
Graduation, Be Measured 

a special meeting for all sopho- 
mores was held December 19 to dis- 
cuss details of graduation. Dea" K. 
R. Galle exulained requirements for 
certificates and diplomas of gradua- 
tion, while the students filled out 
information sheets as to what they 
planned to do after graduation. 

Allan Maag told the class that it 
wa^ very important for all students 
graduating at the semester to go out 
to the Cornish studio and have their 
cap and gown pictures taken during 
Christmas vacation. Those gradtitaing 
this snring may have theirs taken 
around the first of February. 

The students were then measured 
for their caps and gowns and asked 
th<"' wanted their names on their 
diplomas. 

Engagements Announced 

Congratulations arc in order to the 
following engaged couples: Kay Hut- 
ching': and Sv Stover, Beth McDowell 
and John Blntchford, Carol Stone and 
T vie Morris. Irene Howk and Ray 
flodfelter. Mn?-ilvn Brooks and Del 
Heidebrecht, and Carolyn Dempsey 
and Phillip shorn. 



Tigers Take Third 
In Moberly Tourney 

The Arkansas City Tigers took 
third place, December 18-19, in the 
Moberly Invitational Tournament. 

The Tyler team from Tyler Tex. 
junior college, took the Bengals 56-49 
in a rally during the last ten minutes, 
after a closely played opener. 

In their hottest game of the year, 
the Tigers defeated Moberly, in the 
third place play off, 70-53. The Tigers 
led most of the way. J. D. Smith was 
high point man for the game and the 
highest score made by a Tiger this 
far in the season. Marvin Adams put 
18 points through the loop for his 
high of the campaign. Others making 
the trip were George Aleshire, Stan 
Graves, Hank Heidebrecht, Jim Lewis, 
Bob Liming, Floyd Perry, George 
Rhodes. Bill Walker, and Fred Fair- 
child, team manager. 

o ■ 

Barrage by Graves, 
Tight Defense, Give 
Victory over Ravens 

A 26-point bombardment by sopho- 
more forward Stan Graves led the 
Junior College Tigers to a smashing 
victory over the Coft'eyville Red 
Ravens, January 6, by a score of 66 
to 42. 

The Tigers started the game with 
three consecutive field gcals, while 
the Ravens tried to match them with 
free throws. After the fast start, 
the Bengals kept their lead and were 
never behind in the remainder of the 
game. At 10-minute intervals the scor- 
ing was thus:13-4. 34-16, and 49-25. 

Jim Lewis and Floyd Perry, defen- 
sive forwards, held Raven scoring ace 
Vencent Knight down to 14 points. 

Graves' 26 points was his hottest 
srawe of the season. Other scorers for 
the Bengals were J. D. Smith and Mar- 
vin Adams, both 8, Jim I ewis 7, Hank 
Heidebrecht 13, Floyd Perry 4, and 
George Rhodes 1. 



fJeeei Kahler Is Chosen 
As Cheerleader Mascot 

A new little bundle of pep, vigor, 
and vitality has been added to the 
eheerleading squad. The five junior 
college cheerleaders have chosen little 
Mi'-s Rccci Kahler to represent the 
school as their mascot for the remain- 
dor of the season. 

Becoi i« a second grader at Frances 
Willard Elementary school. She has 
been attending the eheerleading prac- 
tices all week and made her first ap- 
n^nrrnee at the Coffeyville game 
Tuesday night 



igers Trump 
Alumni Aces 
In 63-38 Win 



The junior college Tigers wrsrvre^ 
up victory number five in the sixth an- 
nual game with the Alumni, Decem- 
ber 26, in the Aud-gym, by a score 
of 63 to 38. 

The Bengals opened the game with 
a field goal by Marvin Adams. Hank 
Heidebrecht folloAved up with two 
more points, Adams hit again to tally 
for the Tigers. Then Big Jim Reed 
scored for the Alumni and J. C. 
Louderback tallied one point from the 
free line. The first few minutes of the 
game saw the Varsity leading 6 to 3. 

The Arks continued their seige on 
the Alumni throughout the remainder 
of the first half. By half-time the 
Tigers lead by a score of 28 to 11 
over the hapless Grads. The second 
half was very much the same story, 
with the youngsters showing their 
wares to the old-timers. In the last 
few minutes of the game the Alumni 
came alive to thrill the fans ias they 
seemed to simply aim the ball in the 
direction of the basket and they auto- 
matically scored. r 

The Tiger reserves added insult by 
defeating the Alumni reservists in 
the preliminary tilt by a score of 55 
to 46. Bill Walker was the top Tiger 
for the reserves with 11, and Ken Gil- 
more lead the Grads with 12 points. 

Scoring honors for the varsity were 
von by Marvin Adams, with 14, and 
Hank _ Heidebrecht, with 20. The 
Alumni laurels were earned by Ken 
Dunbar, with 11 and Louderback with 
6. Scoring by other Tigers was as fol- 
lows: Stan Graves 6, Jim Lewis 2, 
J. D. Smith 6. Bill Walker 2, George 
Ph-des 3, Marion Metts 7, Phil Truby 
1, Charles Reid 2. 

Jim Anderson, John Cary, George 
Aleshire, Bob Liming, John Taylor, 
and Floyd Perry saw limited action 
throughout the game for the Tigers. 

The Alumni roster and scoring for 
both games was as follows: Ji' iv > Reed 
3, Sonny Mavnard 2, Ravmc-nd Potter 
3, Bob Sneller, Jim Carter, Seymour 
Seitchick 2, Jack King 5, Meie>-s 1, 
Parky Johnson 5, Frank Scarth 1, 
Pteve Butler 4. Gann 6, Gilmore 12, 
K. Dabrow 6, Don Stansbarger, Dave 
Daulton 7, Hockenbury 2, "Shakey" 
Elrod, Jan Chapman 6. 

Wedding Bells Ring 

Since the last issue of Tiger Tales 
a number of Juco students h^ve heard 
the ringing of wedding bells. They 
are Elaine Coffelt, Juco sophomore, 
and Ronnie Atkins; Gary Lowrie, 
freshman, and Franki Lilley: Delorus 
Joice, freshman and Tony Roberts. 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1959 



No.9 



rewer, 



nson 



/ 



Lord Vie for 
Stuco President 



Three freshmen have filed declara- 
tions of intent to become candidates 
for Student Council president for the 
1959 term. They are John Brewer, 
David Lord, and John Wilson. 

Brewer was graduated from Win- 
field high school in 1953. He served 
in the Air Force for three and one- 
half years, one year in Bordeaux, 
France. John plans to attend K-State 
after he has been graduated from 
juco, and hopes to become a technical 
journalist. He is now sports editor of 
Tiger Tales. 

Brewer has chosen Jim McNeal as 
his campaign manager, and Herb 
Beavers as his publicity manager. 

Lord finished his high school days 
last year as he was graduated from 
the local high school. Lord is now the 
assistant to the finance chairmen of 
the Student Council. His job in this 
position is to help in the concession 
stand at the heme games. He is a 
history major. 

Neal Slack is campaign manager 
for Lord during the election. 

Wilson was graduated from ACHS 
in 1958. He has been active with the 
social committee, during the first 
semester. In this job he helped to plan 
and prepare for all local social gathe- 
rings. Wilson plans to finish his course 
in the field of physics. 

Susan Belt will work as Wilson's 
campaign manager. 

Candidates met January 14, to make 
plans for the beginning of the cam- 
paign. John Cary, election commi- 
sioned, was present at the meeting 
and helped divide the space for pos- 
ters and help explain the rules for 
the campaign. Student Council rules 
provide that no signs shall be placed 
on the outside of the school building 
and signs and posters shall not de- 
face any college property. Campaign 
managers are responsible for removal 
of all banners and posters at the com- 
pletion of the election. 



Virginia Nellis Appears 
In Piano Recital 

Virgina Nellis, college sophomore 
pianist, with the assistant of Beverly 
Lancaster, high school junior, but a 
student in college organ classes, pre- 
sented a recital at 2:30 Jan. 18, in the 
college assembly room. They are stu- 
dents of Miss Eva Jeanette Boger and 
Mrs. Fostine Moncrief. 

Virginia presented three groups of 
numbers and Beverly two. Composers 
whose work was used included Bach, 
Beethoven, Schumann, Chopin, Br- 
ahms, Whitney, Weaner, and Chavey. 



Eric Jacobsen Wins 
Local Design Contest 

Eric Jacobsen has won the local 
design contest and will be Arkansas 
City junior college's entry in a na- 
tional contest being held to select a 
new cover for the Junior College 
Journal. Local participants were mem- 
bers of A. F. Buffo's college printing 
classes. Lyle Keefe was second and 
Jerry Stover third. 

Designs were drawn on sheets of 
white paper 13 V» by 19 inches and 
colored to meet specifications of the 
design. Jacobsen's design will be sent 
to Long Beach, Calif., for the national 
contest. The winner of the national 
contest will be announced at a dinner 
in Long Beach in March. The winner 
will receive a prize of $250. 

Other students entering designs 
were Julian Llamas, Allen Curless, 
and Ronald Sweely. 

o ■ 

Filing Class Tours Newmans 

The college filing class toured the 
office at Newman's, Tuesday, January 
13, in its final field trip of the sem- 
ester. 

Miss Mary Wilson, the instructor, 
and eleven students saw the type of 
files, the methods used in filing, and 
the various machines used in the office 

Class members were shown the 
files and were told the methods used 
in the filing charge accounts, checks, 
invoices, and correspondence. The 
guide demonstrated the machines and 
stated the purpose of each, including 
adding and posting machines, micro 
films, a check stamper, and many 
others. Methods of handling invoices, 
checks, and accounts were explained. 



Students Are 
Enrolling For 
Second Term 

A new record for second semester 
registrations may be developing for 
ACJC as freshman meet with their ad- 
visors to work out their schedules 
and sophomores enroll in courses that 
will enable them to meet their gradu- 
ation requirements. A new record for 
junior college was reached when 352 
students registered for first semester. 
Approximately 200 students had en- 
rolled for the second semester and 
about 50 more plans were in the pro- 
cess of approval Monday morning. 

Dean K. R. Galle, Mrs. Ruth Gil- 
lock, college secretary, and Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, college head 
advisor, have been in the office every 
day to aid those students having ques- 
tions about enrollment. 

Orientation and observation, a new 
education course replacing cadet tea- 
ching, is offered for the first time and 
it is for sophomores only. This new 
arrangement is necessitated by the 
new degree requirement for teacher 
certificate. Additional second semester 
courses are textiles, dramatic produc- 
tion, botany, organic chemistry, geo- 
logy, integral calculus, office ma- 
chines, analytical geometry, family 
living, phsiology, business correspon- 
dence, child psychology, sosiology, 
descriptive geometry, and quantitative 
analysis. 

Donna Apperson, freshman; Lorene 
Copeland, sophomore; and Carolyn 
Foltz, freshman; are typing the sche- 
dule cards. 



Howard Klein, Hypnotist, 
Slated for February Assembly 

Howard Klein, billed as America's 
foremost hypnotist, will demonstrate 
his talents in the first entertainment 
assembly of the second semester in 
the college auditorium. F'eburary 4. 

Two more entertainment assemblies, 
both scheduled for April, will feature 
Wes Santee, famed Kansas miler, 
on April 1, and Orvil A. Anderson, 
Major General, U. S. A. F. (Retired), 
who has been a pioneer of the strato- 
sphere, on April 22. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1959 



Tai€ 



The official student, publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Carolyn Foltz 

Assistant Editor ___ Sharon Reynolds 

News Editors Allen Curless 

Lyle Keefe 

Sports Editor John Brewer, Jr. 

Circulation Manager Patsi Rover 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman -_.._- Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 

Jacobsen 

PaA-hiita P>ied>eH>t4> a 
Pio-hUm /liauttd AGjjG 

One of the bigger problems that 
confront students at ACJC is that of 
parking. As one glances around the 
campus he sees cars parked this way 
find 'that. Some cars are angled toward 
the curb in a manner that allows one 
car to occupy a space where two 
cars could have parked. Students 
parking in front of the main building 
park their ears in a, manner that does 
not allow the pro',. 'i' number of ..cars. 

Also many cars' sometimes are 
parked ton close to others, making it 
difficult to back, out when a driver 
wan*"-, t.) leave. Another problem is 
parking across sidewalks. This causes 
people to go out of their way in order 
to cross. 

People who arc guilty of the an- 
noying acts lisred are thinking of 
themselves and no one else. They 
have.no considereration for other stu- 
dents who want to park around the 
school. Many must park far away. 
This causes much wasted time and in- 
convenience. If students would park 
in an orderly manner many more 
would bo able to find space nearby. 

A possible solution for this problem 
would he the marking of parking 
spaces. This would allow students to 
park t:ight and have no reason for 
parking incorrectly. If this program 
was undertaken by an organization 
such as the Student Council, a worthy 
r'orvke would be performed. — A. C. 

Editor for the Spring semester's 
Tiger Tales productions will be Allen 
Curless, Ark City freshman. He suc- 
ceeds Carolyn Foltz, also a freshman. 
No other changes in staff positions 
will be made until after the semester. 



LITTLE MAN ON^C AMPUS 

mm 




&£ ANYTHING mi''P UK6T0 5TUPY FOR A WHOLE 56ttKt?R* 



Drama Club Plans 
Projects; Present 
Play in February 

Future plans for the Drama Club 
were discussed at a meeting held 
January 14, at the home of Margaret 
Day, 625 N. Ninth St. Suggestions 
were made by officers of the club 
when they met with Miss Rita Lud- 
v> ig, sponsor, two weeks ago. These 
suggestions were accepted by the club 
members. 

In February, the group hopes to 
present a three-act play and later 
perhaps a melodrama, a comedy, or a 
bill of one-.2ct plays. It is planned to 
use part of the proceeds from any of 
their presentations to improvment 
stage equipment in the high school 
auditorium, which is used for. product- 
ions. 

Four club members, Jody Stafford, 
John Wilson, Jim McN'eal, and Fred 
Archer, l ead the one-act play, "If Men 
Played Cards as Women Do." Anoth- 
er comedy was read by Joan Munson, 
Karol Lack, Charlene Perry, and John 
Wilson:. . . '• " ■ ' 



A. L Curry Receives 
T V, Radio as Gifts 
From QB Club 

A. L. Curry, who recently resigned 
from his 35-year post as Athletic Dir- 
ector of Arkansas City Schools, re- 
ceived a great big Christmas present 
from the Quarterback Club. It more 
than just a Christmas present, because 
in appreciation for the many years of 
service he has contributed to athletics 
in the community, he was given a 
new television set complete with rotar, 
antenna, and installation costs, and 
a transitor radio. 

While he was a student in high scho- 
ol and college, Curry himself was a 
great athlete. He served as high scho- 
ol football coach here for five years, 
then became coach for the college 
also, and carried the load cf both 
jobs for a time. Tn 1929 he added the 
job of Athletic Director to his sche- 
dule; For a time he held' both ' the job 
of college grid coach and Athletic 
Director, but in 1934 he decided to 
devote his- full ; time fo ; the. capacity 
of director. '• ■■■ • ;: - ■■• '■ ■'• • 



PAGE 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1959 



Broadcasting 
Class Completes 
Program Series 

The junior college radio broadcast- 
ing class has now completed their 
series of programs for this semester. 
Each student in the class has served 
as director of a program at least once, 
and therefore, a large variety of pro- 
grams were given. 

Some of the different themes were 
discussion groups, interviews, musi- 
cal talent, educational topics, and also 
a disc jockey team. 

Discussion groups were held on the 
subjects of school spirit, footballf 
basketball, and a number of others. A 
number of persons were interviewed 
during the programs, including the 
juco cheerleaders, who where asked for 
their views on what to do about school 
spirit; Goaches Dan Kahler and Reece 
Bohannan on basketball; Coaches Clint 
Webber and J. C. Louderback on foot- 
bail ; Miss Mary Margaret Williams, 
v ho informed listeners about the 
sihobl survey team from K.U.; A. E. 
Maag, who outlined the work of the 
annual staff. 

Neal Slack and Larry Welch ap- 
peared on two programs and provid- 
ed the musical talent. The college band 
and choir also were featured. 

Members of the class arc Lcren 
Beck, Lawerence Baldwin, Joe Bur- 
rett, Kenny Dunbar, Gloria Hardy, 
Maroin Metts, John Smith, Or man 
Wilson, Neal Slack, Howard Clark, 
Jerry Towell, and Patsi Boyer. Dan 
Kahler is the class instructor and 
supervisor. 

The class is being offered again 
second semester and will continue 
to have weekly 15-minute programs 
over .station KSOK. 

Juco Cooks Entertain 
At College Meals 

Playing the roles of two cooks, a 
waitress, an assistant waitress, a host, 
and a hostess, six college women have 
been preparing a series of meals as a 
class project. 

Virginia Nellis, Norma Jean Oti- 
poby, Barbara Wapp, Barbara Green, 
Lana Turner, and Geneva Wallace are 
members of Miss Evelyn Garner's 
f.cods class. - . - • ..- ■ 

Virginia and Barbara Green, who 
'ferved as cooks, and other members of 
the class prepared chicken salad and 
celery soup for their first luncheon 
January 8. Guests invited individually 
by' the members of the class were 
fLorene Copeland, Beriedicta St. John, 
Gloria Hardy, Delores Joice Roberts, 



Jack Neff, Margaret Mills Are 
King, Queen of 12th Night Party 




CROWNED HEADS: Margaret Mills, Queen at the French Club Twelfth 
Night celebration, Miss Anne Hawley, instructor in modern languages, and 
Jack Neff, King by virtue of a bean found in his cake, pose after the party. 



It was the French Club's party, 
but the German Club stole the lime- 
light. Jack Neff and Margaret Mills, 
sophomore German students, were 
crowned as king and queen c.f the 
Twelfth Night Party held January 14 
in the Cadet Room of the Osage Hotel. 
After finding the bean in his cake and 
being proclaimed king, Jack was 
crowned by Sharon Reynolds, fresh- 
man. He chose and crowned Margaret 
i.s his queen. 

The royal couple, has the right to 
command anyone present to sing, re- 
cite, or perform any other act their 
majesties desire. Jack commanded the 
performance of many present to sing 
and recite. Those who humbly obeyed 
the king's wishes in song were. Juanita 
Sheldon, Miss Mary Margaret Willi- 
ams, Helen Sliutler, Margaret Day, 
and Mrs. Robert Davidson. A.ceompani- 



Susan Belt, Nadine Foster, and Miss 
Kathy Wintle, high school teacher; 

An Indian meal Was- planned and 
prepared by Norma and Barbara 
on' January 14. The six girls' in- 
vited Dean K. R. Galle,: A. E. Maag, 
Dan K'shler, Miss'-' Henrietta Court- 
right, Miss Anne Hawley,' and Mis* 
Mary Margaret Williams to: eat this 
meal -with them. 

The girls prepared a meal last Tues- 
day "evening and invited their mothers, 
who' were served hot beef roast with 
vegetables. Cooks, were. Barbara Green 
and Norma Otipoby. 



m'ents were played by Virginia Nellis; 
Reciting' poems, proverbs, and othciv 
wise speaking were Anita Belew, Jan- 
ice Carter, Miss Anne Hawley, Jim 
Chisham, Kendra "Redford, Fatollah 
Pejahm, Gus Templaar, Dr. J. J. Vmtii 
yard, and Vibul Aunsnunta. : 

. Both the. king: land queen were 
saluted each . time they drank punch 
with shouts of "The king drinks!" or 
"The queen rdrinks-!" Several persons 
failed to do so and received black 
marks on their faces 

Miss Anne Hawley, language clubs 
sponsor. -presided in the absence of the 
French Club president, Charlene Perry, 
until the king and queen were crown- 
ed. As German and Spanish Club 
members are guests of the French 
Club, a French student explained to 
them and cither guests the way the 
Twelfth Night of Christmas is obser- 
ed in France/ 

Others present were Dean K. R. 
Galle, Jerry Plush, _• Twila Gilmore, 
Sharon Reynolds; Mr. and Mrs! Lee 
Elder, Francis Baueon, Irene Howk, 
David Lord, Margaret Davidson, and 
June/Harris. Miss Hawley was gen- 
eral chhinan for arrangements for the 
party. She was assisted by Vibul Aun- 
snunta, program chirman, and Sharla 
Bliss, Margaret Day, committee mem- 
bers; Sharon Reynolds, decorations 
chairman, and Twila Galmore and 
Donna Apperson, committee members; 
and Richard Stewart, manager of the 
hotel,. ... •. : ;:': ■.;.«.' v .: ::-' v.-77-f 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1969 



Dual Road Trips &*ew&i/4, SateLne Tigers Win Over 



Two Home Tilts, 
Tell Tiger Future 

The El Dorado Grizzlies often the 
nemesis of ACJC, will arrive here to- 
morrow night, January 23, for the 
Tigers' fourth conference game. The 
Grizzlies will be out for blood, hoping 
to avenge the two conference losses 
they received at the hands of the 
Tigers last season. 

The Bengals have been a burr in the 
Grizzly paw in past sorties, and this 
game should not be any different. 

Seven days after the El Dorado 
game the Tigers will take to the road 
for a contest against the Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons, January 30, in the 
ultra-modern Hutchinson Sports 
Arena. Last season the Bengals made 
it a split bill with the Dragons. The 
final game saw the Cats drop a con- 
test at the Arena by a four-point 
margin to throw the conference race 
into a three-way tie and necessitate 
a play-off for the bunting. 

Parsons will give the Tigers a bre- 
ather from conference play January 
31, in Ark City's aud-gym. The Card- 
inals are another one of ACJC oppo- 
nensts who will be out seeking ven- 
genance against the Bengals. Last 
year Parsons went down twice under 
the Kalhermen. 

The Coffeyville Red Ravens will be 
host to the 'ACJC basketballers Feb- 
ruary 3. The first game between the 
Red Ravens and the Tigers in the 
1057-1958 season was taken by Cof- 
feyville. In second game Ark City 
turned the tables by a score of 53 to44, 
but then the Ravens went on to grab 
the state title in a three-game play- 
off. This season, however, the Arks 
already boast a 06 to 42 win over 
the Java towners on their own hard- 
woods. 



Aggies Down Tigers 
In Overtime, 65-61, 
After Hot Contest 

The Cameron Aggies came from be- 
hind in the last minute of play to 
tie the Tigers and go on to beat them 
in an overtime 65 to CI at Lawton, 
January 12. 

The Aggies lead the Tigers most 
cf the first half and had a 33 to 23 
lead at halftime. The Tigers bounced 
back and poured it on the Aggies, 
and with a little more than two min- 
utes left to play the Bengals had 



This column has been initiated by 
the sports editor and sports staff of 
the Tiger Tales. Our prime mission 
will be devoted to bringing to print 
the Ark City Junior College sport 
happening both present and past, also 
brief comments and items of sporting 
interest received from other juco's 
throughout the state. 
ITEM 1 : Tiger Tales sports staff has 
received a complete basketball bro- 
chure from our neighbor to the north, 
Hutchinson Juco. Glancing over the 
Dragons' record sheet, we found that 
in the games played in the Hutchinson 
sports arena, ACJC is mentioned 
quite frequently. Del Heidebrecht 
holds the record of most points scored 
by an opponent. Heidebrecht tallied 
49 points, January 21, 1958. 
ITEM 2 From the looks of things, 
ACJC has another potential in a 
Heidebrecht Hank, who is a cousin 
to Del. Maybe this could become a 
tradition. 

ITEM 3: Talking about the Hutchin- 
son Sports Arena, did you know that 
the building covers an area of over 
18,000 square feet? The main floor is 
lighted by 132,000 watts of electric- 
ity, and there are 70 loudspeakers 
located throughout the Arena. Also 
that it has 208 doors, 850 tons of 
steel and 36 miles of electric wire. 
All this makes for a very outstanding 
home for the NJCAA tournament 
which is held each March in Hutchin- 
son. 

ITEM 4: MEMO TO COACH HAUL- 
ER: Suggestion for naming your 
reserve team, BEETIGERS! 
John Brewer 



B Team Splits 

The B team lost its first game of 
the season in a overtime tilt to the 
Winfield Ramblers, 53 to 52 before 
the Dodge City game. Three of the 
Rambler players were former Tigers. 

On Saturday night the B team de- 
feated the Harper town team by a 
score of 38 to 28. 

built up a 6-point lead. The hosting 
team, not ready to call it quits, 
stormed back and tied the game up 
.">? to 57 when the Arks failed to capi- 
talize on free throws after they went 
into their stalling offense. 

The Timers opened the overtime 
n'ay with Heidebrecht hitting for two, 
but a train the Bengals failed on their 
free throws, allowing the Aggies to 
t^ke command. 

Tigers who saw action included 
Stan Graves, who scored 5 points, 
Jim T pwis 8. Hank Heidebrecht 19. 
•T. D. Smith 9. Marvin Adams 6. THovd 
Perrv 6. Ceor-p-p Rhodes 4. Bill Walk- 
er 2, Edgar Martens 2, and John Tay- 
lor. 



Dodge, Garden 
In Loop Openers 

The ACJC cagers made it two in a 
row in the first two games of confer- 
ence play, January 16-17, against 
Dodge City and Garden City, and from 
the fast-moving action of both Dodge 
City and Garden City it looks as if it 
will be a very tough week-end Febu- 
ary 20-21 when the Bengals travel to 
play both teams on their own woods. 

The Tigers, through the brilliant 
work of J. D. Smith, Hank Heide- 
brecht, Jim Lewis and Marvin Adams 
defeated the Dodge City Conqs, 63 to 
49, in the auditorium-gym January 16. 
With a tight defense put on by the en- 
tire squad, the Tigers were able to 
hold the Conqs' scoring down. 
Conqs Lead at Half 

The Bengals jumped off to a early 
lead and lead all the first half until 
the final moments, when a barrage by 
Dodge City put them in a 30 to 29 
lead. The Kahlermen roared back to 
score 34 points to 19 by the Conqs, 
and pave the way to victory. 

Tigers who saw action were Jim 
Lewis, who hit for 12, Hank Heide- 
! recht 18, Marvin Adams 12, J. D. 
Smith 11, George Rhodes 8, Bill Walk- 
er 2, Stanley Graves, Marion Metts, 
Edgar Martens, Jim Reid, and John 
Taylor. 

Smith Is Ball Hawk 

J. D. Smith and Bill Walker took 
personal charge as the Tigers grab- 
bed their second victory of the week- 
end by taking the Garden City Bronc 
Busters, 52-46. Smith was high with 
17 points in a fine show of fast- 
moving defensive play, five times 
stealing the ball for court-length 
drives. He was followed closely by 
Walker with 14. 

The Tigers took the lead early in 
the game, to hold it all the way, with 
the Br^nc Busters trying to come 
from behind. The Busters started 
slow from the floor, but were drop- 
ping them through from the free 
throw line, and always in contention. 

Other Tigers taking: part were Mar- 
vin Adams with 5. Jim Lewis 3, 
George Rhodes 6, Hank Heidebrecht 
7, Floyd Perry, and Stan Graves. 



Students Do Magic Tricks for Lions 

Four of Dan Stark's Chemistry 
students performed Mae-ic chemistry 
for the entertainment of members at 
a Lions Club meeting of January 14. 
The students were Virginia KahW, 
Sherry Lewis, Darvl Harp, and Mike 
Engel. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1959 



No. 10 



core High 

Set for Second 
erm Classes 

With 332 students registered for the 

ring semester, a second record 
high in term registrants has been es- 

blishcd this year, Dean K. R. Galle 
t- re"ealed, The 352 students who 
enrolled for fall term work set an all- 
"me hisrh. 

Thirty-five persons had registered 
Monday for their first courses at 
\CJC and 16 others had returned 
fter absences rangeing from one se- 
mester to several years. Several more 
registrations were expected this week. 

Enrolled here for their initial terms 
are Joseph Aitson, Carnegie, Okla.; 
D. R. Annis, Manhattan; William 
Badley, Ark City; Janet Barton a 
transfer from Garden City Junior 
College; R.G. Booth, Cambridge, a 
transfer from Independence Juco; 
William L. Brown, Tonkawa; Max 
Burton, Ark City; Virgil England Jr., 
and Sequoyah England, Chilocco. Leo 
Cereno, Blackfoot Ida., holder of an 
Indian tribal scholarship, and living 
at Chilocco; Jack Cook, Kansas City, 
transfer from Wichita University; 
Phillip Coslett, Conway Springs 
transfer from Kansas State; James 
Franeoeur, Ark City. 

Ronald L. Halverstaadt, Winfield; 
Le Claire Hutson, Ark City; Charles 
Jake, Pawnee, Okla., who holds an 
Indian working scholarship at Chil- 
occo; Bobby Gene Jones, Ark City; 
Warren Koeller, Ark City; Nolan Lar- 
kel, Winfield; Thomas McColhim, 
Manhft^an, transfer fi"~m Kansas 
State; Howard Malone, Goddard. 

James Mathews, Merril Ore.; Don 
Meek, Ark City, transfer from Cen- 
tral Christian Colleee of Oklahoma 
City; Ted Otto, Atlanta; Lyndal 
Pl^an. Ark City; Charles Spresser, 
Winfield, transfer from Southwestern 
College; Margaret Thorpe, South 
Haven , transfer from Southwestren; 
Larry Tre^dway, Burden; Connie and 
Larry Welch, Geuda Springs, both 
Oxford h'<?h graduates; Thurman 
Woods, and Jim Purdue, Ark City. 

Returnees include Allen I eRoy 
Bird, Jack Hale, Stanley Gilbert, Jam- 



Women Are Wanted 
For Tiger Tales Staff 

Wanted: Help, female variety. 
Typing experience preferred, ener- 
getic, nose for news. Inquire Room 
109. 

The Tiger Tale staff is all male this 
semester and would like some mem- 
bers of the distaff side. Members of 
the class include John Brewer, Law- 
rence Baldwin, Allen Curless, Bob 
Foster, Lyle Keefe, and Jim Lewis. 
o 

Second Semester Night Classes 
For Adults Started Feb. 2 

Registration for adult night classes 
was held Wednesday night January 
28, in the college office, under the di- 
rection of Dean K. R. Galle, with clas- 
ses getting under way Feburary 1. 

Courses offered this semester were 
clothing, typing, shorthand, account- 
ing, office machines, millinery, flower 
tune-up, and classes in the fields of 
socisl sciences and mathematics. A 
credit course was again offered by 
Emporia State Teachers College. 



Dean Galle Is Elected 

For 23th Year as Juco Head 

Dean K. R. Galle and Prin. Bav- 
mond Judd were re-elected at the Feb- 
ruary meeting of the Board of Edu- 
cation to their no ts as administra- 
tors in the c-lle?e and innior high 
school rospectivelv. Dan Kahler was 
previously selected as principal of the 
hi'^h school. 

Dean Galle served as assistant dean 
from 1930 until 1040 when he was 
elected dean. Next year will be his 
fourteenth consecutive year as dean, 
and twenty-ninth year in charge of 
the college. 

Jack Davis, freshman from Ponca 
City, has been appointed steward of 
the clubrooms to replace Buel Duncan, 
who has transferred. The appointment 
W a* made hy student council proxy 
Mik" Frgel and is subject to confor- 
mation by the student council. 

pi Dixion, Jack Hockenbury. Marvin 
McCorgiry, and .Terr" Waltrip, all 

ins*- released from military service; 
William <\sbell. Ivan Bridges, Dave 
D?lt<m. Don Miller, Cathleen Fisk 
Hock, Tommy Johnston, Mrs. W-m- 
)•>>'*-?, Hight Schuchman, and Robin 
Thorpe. ' - • 



John Brewer 
Elected Stuco 
President Feb. 2 



John Brewer was elected president 
of the Student Council in student bal- 
loting, February 2 in a run-off elec- 
tion. He will serve during the remain- 
der of 1959 and the first part of 1960. 

K - . .._, ^ Brewer de- 

' : I feated John 

1 Wilson after 
! the two were 
nominated as 
candidates 
for the Stuco 
>' presidency in 
; the primary 
I election Jan- 
i uary 30. Da- 
| vid Lord, the- 
ft third candi- 
j date, was eli- 
H ruinated by a 
ft slender mar- 
| gin of seven 
votes in the 
primary. 

Brewer was graduated from Win- 
field high school in 1953. He served in 
the Air Force for three and one-half 
years, one year in Bordeaux, France. 
John plans to attend K-State after he 
has graduated from juco and hopes to 
become a technical journalist. He is 
now sports editor of Tiger Tales. 

The president will be installed in 
office by the present secretary of the 
Student Council, Anita Belew, in a 
special assembly, which will probably 
be held February 11. 

In this job Brewer will preside at 
all Student Council meetings and head 
College student, activities. 

Drama Club Try-outs 
Posted for 4 p. m. Today 

First tryouts for the one-act play, 
"I'm A Fool", will be held Thursdav 
in Room 104 at 4 p.m., Miss Rita Lud- 
wig , drama instructor, has announ- 
ced. It will be helpful if candidates 
have a reading or poem prepared, she 
explained. Eight cast places are open 
to any student in Junior College and 
everyone is invited to compete. 




John Brewer 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1959 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Allen Curlesa 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman __..__ Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 
Jacobsen, Larry Fleming, Jack 
Hcckenbury 

Editor's Note: The following para- 
graph has appeared before in these 
columns, as well as elsewhere. It's 
old, but it concerns a matter that is 
ever new for student groups. Try 
gnawing on these items: 

TEN WAYS TO KILL A STUDENT 
BODY 

1. Don't come to assemblies. 

2. If you do come, be late and make 
plenty of noise. 

3. If you attend an assembly, find 
fault with the program and part- 
icipants. 

4. Hold back applause -in- assembly or 
hotter, don't clap at all. 

5. Don't accept a place in a program; 
it is eaiser to critize than do 
things. 

fi. Feci hurt if you are not asked 
to be in a program; if you are 
asked, do not attend rehearsals. 

7. If asked by the vice-president to 
give your opinion on the program, 
tell him you have nothing to say, 
but after he leaves tell everyone 
how things ought to be done. 

8. Do nothing more than is absolute- 
ly necessary. 

9. Don't bother about "talking up" 
new programs or getting new ta- 
lent. Let someone else do it. 

10. Stay with your own little groups, 
and whatever you do, DON'T p - t~ 
icipate in larger grcup activities. 



Student Speaks to PTA 

Youg Chull Kim, was guest speaker 
at the Pershing Grade Schoi 1 P.T.A. 
meeting, January 12. He talked about 
the customs of his country and com- 
pared their modes of education with 
th'se of our country. 



LITTLE MAN ON. CAMPUS 






&>>«cv / 




'I'M GONNA HaVE A^WTHIS ££ME3T£i?— looks I IK 
I'LL $£ TAKIN" TH' SAME CODIES I HAP lASTlBRNV" 



Faculty Member, 
Graduate Win 
'Young Man' Awards 

A faculty member and a graduate 
of ACJC were named as Arkansas 
City's outstanding young men last 
week. 

Dan Kahler, English instructor and 
head basketball coach for the college, 
has been named Arkansas City's Out- 
standing Young Man of 1858. The 
award was made at the awards dinner 
of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, 
Wednesday January 28. The award 
was presented to him by last year's 
winner, Harold Walker, high school 
vocational agriculture teacher. He will 
he unable to enter state activities ti 
be held in Hutchinson,. February 21, 
because he has a basketball game. 

Bob Marrs was named as the Out- 
standing Young Farmer of 1958. He 
was graduated from the college in 
1948. He will be entered in state com- 
petition to be held March 14-15 to 
determine the Outstanding Young 
r'armer of Kansas, 



Three Scholarships To Be 
Awarded To Local Teachers 

Three $200 scholarships will be giv- 
en to three teachers in the public 
school system by the Arkansas City 
Academy of Medicine. The money is 
to be used for graduate work during 
the summer. 

Any teacher in the public school 
system is eligible for the award, but 
he must agree to teach in the school 
system the year following the award- 
ing of the scholarship. Applicants will 
be judged on reasons for the graduate 
work and resultant expected benefits 
to students and the school. Applica- 
tions must be made by March 1 to 
Dr. Carl Stensaas, and awards will 
be announced April 1. 

Last year enly one scholarship of 
S600 was awarded. It was given to 
Dan Kahler, English teacher and head 
basketball coach for the college. 



Staff Members to Wichita 

Supt. . J. Vineyard. Dean K. R. 
Calle, and Miss Mary Margaret Will- 
iams will attend the Council of Ad- 
ministration of the state teachers as- 
sociation in Wichita, Friday and Sat- 
urday. 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY /%, 1959 



Heading Clinic Could IVlake 
a Better Student 



Are you a "slow reader?" Are you 
having difficulties scratching out a 
passing mark in a course you should 
handle with ease ? Then some new 
equipment the junior college has pur- 
chased may be your salvation. Fur- 
thermore: 

"Maybe after students read this 
story, they won't look so puzzled 
when they see me trundling this thing 
down the hall!" That was Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams' delighted re- 
sponse to a queery for information 
a out the two new reading machines 
she uses in her job as counselor. 
Both machines arrived in October. 

Only one of them may be carted 
around however. It is a taehista- 
scope, "Tach-X" for short. This ma- 
chine is a device used to improve at- 
tention and increase speed in recog- 
nizing numbers and word phrases. 
The other machine, a controlled rea- 
der, is kept in a small room next to 
Miss Williams' office. Its purpose is 
to increase reading rate and improve 
ability to concentrate. 

By using the Tach-X, a student can 
increase his recognition ability so 
that instead of requiring a second and 
a half to recognize a five digit num- 
ber, he may remember a nine-digit 
number in only a fourth of a second 
or less. One punil is reported to have 
increased his ability to see five digit 
numbers from a quarter of a second 
to one one-hundredth of a second. 
This was done in three work sessions 
of 30 minutes each. Words and 
phrases, 50 per cent familiar and 50 
per cent unfamiliar, are a part of the 
work with Tach-X also. 

Changing speed at which digits 
and phrases are shown is regulated 
by a cam shutter. No screen is neces- 
sary for either of the machines. Any 
flat surface such as the chalk board 
or even the wall may be used. 

A mechanism is also found on the 
controlled reader with which the ma- 
chine may be set to project the de- 
sired number of words per minute, 
and may be increased as the reader 
improves his ability. The machine may 
show a complete line of the story at 
one time or may use the sweeping 
closure device which makes the viewer 
read from left to right. All pupils 
begin with this shutter and graduate 
from this to the full line as eyes are 
trained. 

Miss Williams has on file 80 diffe- 
rent film stories for the controlled 
reader. For each story there is a test, 
so tint the reader may test himself 
en comprehension. 

"We hope to increase each pupil's 
abiMty by at least 50 words per min- 
ute," she said. "Machines such as these 



are being used in reading clinics on 
college campuses, and in elementary 
and secondary schools, and business- 
men throughout 'the country have 
used them with much success. With 
the beginning of this work here, we 
are _ attempting to set up a reading 
clinic in the junior college. 

SpxinJz lJate Qett&id. 

The color and excitement of elec- 
tion time is over in ACJC and with it 
the "wallpaper" of election posters. A 
good many hours went into the crea- 
tion and displaying of posters and cir- 
culation of all the other election pro- 
paganda by the candidates and their 
staffs. 

A great deal of attention was shown 
the material such as posters in four 
languages and the curiosity arousing 
"WMP", (Wilson the Man for Presi- 
dent). Many people were startled elec- 
tion day, while walking peacefully 
down the hall, by "Hired Gun Bea- 
vers", John Brewer's right hand man. 

Card flashing was in style and a 
lot of people were wearing buttons of 
their favorite candidates. 

A special assembly was held Jan- 
uary 28 for the purpose of putting 
before the student body the views and 
platforms of the hopeful office- 
seekers. John Brewer, John Wilson 
and David Lord were introduced by 
their managers, Jim MeNeal, Susan 
Belt and Neal Slack, respectively. 

The primary election was h n ld Jan- 
uary 30, with Brewer and Wilson as 
top ballot getters. Another election 
was required February 2 to establish 
a majority, with Brewer winning the 
run-off. 

o 

IVFss CourtrkfM Attends 
KSTA Meeting in Topeka 

Miss Henrietta Courtrieht, mathe- 
matics instructor, was in Topeka Jan- 
uary 24 attending a Kansas State 
Teachers Association committee meet- 
ing. 

She is a met" her of the Security 
Committee of KSTA, which is con- 
cerned with the welfare problems of 
teachers, excluding salaries. The main 
concerns are bettering sick leave 
policies and bettering the teachers' 
con f i"uing contract benefits. 

"While the national percentage of 
teachers changing jobs a year is 10 
per cent, in Kansas 20 per cent change 
iobs each year. Making jobs more at- 
tractive for* teachers in Kansas is a 



27 Football Award 
Winners To Be 
Honored in Assembly 

Thirteen first-year football letter- 
men have received their letter jackets, 
Coach Clint Webber has announced. 
Letter awards will be presented soon 
at an assembly. Fourteen winners of 
second letters will also be honored. 

Instead of the entire squad receiv- 
ing jackets as has been past practice, 
only those meeting eligibility require- 
ments were awarded this honor. Web- 
ber belives this will increase the pres- 
tige of the letter jacket. 

Those receiving their first letters 
are Jim Anderson, Ken Gann, Bill 
Hollins, Al Lockard, Tom Lord, Larry 
Magnus, Jack Moss, Clyde Steen, 
Charles Topinka, Fred Trenary, Ro- 
ger Van Cleef, and student manager 
Ray Rundle. 

Those receiving their second year 
certificates are D. J. Palmer, Bob 
Buzzi, Buel Duncan, Larry Jordan, 
Larry Burton, Ron Gee, Lyle Morris, 
Jerry Stover, Ed White, John Carey, 
Mike Engel, Cecil Johns, Jerry Jones, 
Loren Beck. 



Juco Women Cagers 
Seek Competition 

"When you want something done, 
do it yourself," and that is exactly 
what a group of ACJC girls did. 
Due to circumstances a college wo- 
men's gym class could not be sche- 
duled. So the girls asked Miss Kate 
Wintle, women's physical education 
teacher, if they could play during the 
noon hour, Miss Wintle consented to 
this. After a period of time and the 
able assistance of Miss Wintle, the 
girls organized a basketball team. 

in their first five games the lassies 
have a three won and two loss record 
compiled against comparable teams 
from Chiloco Indian School, Elgin 
high school and Cedar Vale high 
school. 

The lady cagers govern their games 
by official rules standarized by the 
National Health and Physical' Ed- 
ucation Association. 

"The girls would like to have some 
home games scheduled," Miss Wintle 
said Monday, "and anyone interested 
may contact me at the women's phy- 
sical education office in the Aud-gym. 

Members of the team are Nadine 
Foster, Kay Hutehins, Christine Sand- 
strum, Barbara Wapp, Benedictine St. 
John, Geneva Wallace, Gloria Hardy 
and Patsy Lawson. 

major: aim of the Security Com- 
mittee," Miss Courtright; said. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, F EBRUARY 5, 1959 



Heavy Fouling 
Main Cause of 
Lose to Hutch 



The Blue Dragons of Hutchinson 
virtually eliminated the Tigers from 
the 1959 conference race when they 
took an early lead in their game in 
the sports arena, January 30, and held 
it to defeat the ACJC Cagers 61-51. 

During the first half, Bill French, 
center for the Dragons, dropped thr- 
ough 11 points as Hank Heidebrecht, 
center for the Tigers, dropped one 
through for the Bengals. The slow 
start for Heidebrecht was attributed 
to three fouls early in the half, and 
he sat out nearly all of the first half. 

During the second half Heidebrecht 
sprang back with a flying start to 
drop through 6 points in ten minutes 
before picking up his fifth foul. Dur- 
ing this period of the second half J.D. 
Smith also assisted in the short rally, 
which brought the Tigers within five 
points of the hot Blue Dragons. 

Tiger scorers were Stan Graves 2, 
George Rhodes 5, Heidebrecht 7, Mar- 
vin Adams 12, Smith 15, Charles Reid 
5, Bill Walker 2, and John Taylor 3. 
Other Tigers seeing action were Floyd 
Perry and Bob Liming. 

Grizzlies Down 
Tigers in Overtime 

The Ark City Tigers were unable to 
break the El Dorado Grizzlies' win- 
ning streak January 23, as the Bears 
downed the Bengals 62 to 59 in the 
Timers' own gym in an overtime con- 
test. 

El Dorado controlled the attack for 
most of the contest, but with 4:05 loft- 
on the clock and the score tied 55 to 
55, the Bengals displayed a very fine 
stalling game which was executed by 
Charles Reid, Hank Heidebrecht, Mar- 
vin Adams, Jim Lewis, and J. D. 
Smith. With only seconds left in the 
game Jim Lewis' attempted jump shot 
was missed, and the game went into 
an overtime. 

Postoak of El Dorado meshed a 
jump shot and was fouled to give the 
Grizblies the overtime lead. Then 
Lively tallied two free throws to total 
the Bears' winning margin. 

The Ark City Reservists overcame 
a 15-point halftime margin and squel- 
ched the APCO oilers 47 to 46 in the 
preliminary game. George Rhodes, 
with 10, and Ed Martins, with 11, 
lead the Tigers B's scoring. Former 
Tiger Potter was top game scorer 
with 21 points. 



Bieive>i'& tZaielitte Busy Schedule 



ITEM 1. I would like to draw at- 
tention to one Tiger on the current 
Junior College team. He has proven 
without a doubt a very important con- 
tention of mine, that size is not al- 
ways a major factor in producing a 
fine ball player. Of course size helps, 
I will agree, but it is not always domi- 
nant, J. D. Smith has shown that 
desire, combined with a sincere de- 
votion for the fine sport of basketball, 
will develop a reliable and well- 
rounded ball player for any coach of 
any team 

ITEM 2. The Ark City Tigers are 
currently rated number six in the 
NJCAA cage poll. This position was 
established by an overall average of 
offense and defense ratings. The 
Tigers are also positioned number 3 
in the defense ratings with a 50.3 in 
13 games. 

ITEM 3. Duane Langhover, who 
last season was the No. 1 Class A A 
high school basketball scorer in Kan- 
sas, has withdrawn from El Doraro 
Juco. This item illustrates one of the 
many problems confronting the out- 
standing high school athlete when he 
steps into college ranks. Often he 
has' reached his peak in high school 
and he will decline in his playing 
ability. If this happens he of tens 
drops" out of school and possibly car- 
ries within him a feeling of failure. 
When this hapnens someone should 
take this bey and at least give him 
a fair explanation of what has hap- 
pened to them. It is not his fault but a 
simple biological fact. Tell him and 
show him that there are other areas 
of achievement which will be as re- 
warding as personal participation in 
athletics. 

Seven Tiger Football Players 
Secure Scholarships 

Seven Tiger footballers of the 1958 
squ.;d have accepted scholarships to 
four year institutions. 

Three sophomores who were gradu- 
ated at the semester have chosen to 
continue their education and also their 
athletic activities. Ken Gann will be 
at Colorado State University at Fort 
Collins, Lyle Morris is at North Cen- 
tral State at Edmund, Okla., and Kan- 
sas University will have the services 
of Fred Ti'enary. Four sophomores 
who have transferred to ether schools 
are Tom Lord and Buel Duncan, who 
have u'one to New Mexico A&M, at 
Lss Cruces, New Mex. Clyde Steen. 
who is eoing to Pittsburg State and 
'■ arrv Burton, who is at Emporia 
State. 



Co Tigers 
Clip Those Eagles 



Ahead for Juco 
Basketball Team 

A busy schedule is now in sight for 
the next two weeks as the Tigers 
meet two conference teams and two 
Eastern Division foes. 

First in the line-up is a non-confer- 
ence game with the St. John's Eagles 
of Winfield. The ACJC Cagers will 
host the Eagles when they make the 
short jaunt down February 7. The 
Bengals took the Eagles 67-36, Dec- 
ember 11, at Winfield. 

The Tigers will again become host 
when the Pratt Beavers come to play 
in the auditorium-gymnasium Febru- 
ary 9. The Beavers won over the 
Tigers at Pratt, in a close contest Jan- 
uary 20, with a final score of 63 to 5S. 

The third game of the two week 
series will be against the Fl Dorado 
Grizzles February 10, at El Dorad". 
The Grizzles came out on top in a 
fast moving, close game, January 23, 
with the score at the end of an over- 
time being 62-59. 

The last game of the series will be 
with the Pirates as the Tigers journey 
to Independence. This is the first 
game of the season with the Pirates, 
who last week defeated the El Dorado 
Bruins. 

o 

Tigers Break Losing 
Streak in Easy 
Win Over Parsons 

The Tigers broke a three-game 
losing streak by defeating the Parsons 
Cardinals, 74 to 59, January 31, in the 
auditorium-gym. 

"Hie Tigers had litt'e trouble as they 
rolled to victory. The combination 
of Floyd Perry, Stan Graves, J. D. 
Smith, Hank Heidebrecht, and Mar- 
vin Adams proved to be too strong for 
I lie Cards as they dropped in 59 
points to equal Parsons score. 

The Bengals had a fairly good night 
on the boards, hitting 25 out of 69 
for a 36 per-cent average . 

Players seeing action were Stan 
("'raves, who hit for 6, Floyd Perry 8, 
Hank Heidebrecht 12, Marvin Adams 
22, J. D. Smith 11, Charles Reid 7, 
Ceorge Rhodes 3, John Taylor 2. -Tim 
Anderson 2, Marvin Cox 1. Bill Wal- 
ker George Alesbire, Bob Limine. 
J- hn Cary, Howard Clark and Phil 
Truby. 

The B-team coached by Reece Bo- 
hannon came from behind in the final 
fr-e minutes to defeat Prince Electric 
of Enid, Okla, by a score of 65 to 56, 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1959 No. 11 




For Cage Queen 

Three freshman women have been 
nominated for the 1959 Tiger basket- 
ball queen. They are Sharon Reynolds, 
Arkansas City; Jeanine Mackey, Bur- 
den; and Donna Locke, Newkirk. They 
were selected by members of the Tig- 
er basketball team. 

One will be selected in all day ballot- 
ing to! be held' Feb. 19, and revealed 
in halftime ceremonies of the Hutch- 
inson— *A.C. game, Feb. 24. The other 
two will be attendants to the queen. 

Coronation ceremonies for the 
queen wil be under the direction of the 
Tiger Action Club, and Ruth "Steiner, 
TAG president. 

Cost of the coronation ceremony is 
borne by the student body through 
Student Council funds. 



Distributive Education Club 

To Emporia for Conversion 

Members of the Distributive Edu- 
cation Club were in Emporia Monday 
for the annual convention of DE Clubs 
in the State of Kansas. 

Seven contests were entered with 
John Buckle, Max Burton, and Stanley 
Gilbert in sales demonstration; Joe 
Burnett with a radio commercial; 
Monica Kelly in ad planning and lay- 
out; Alta Stover and Beverly Gor- 
don in window display; and Beverly in 
show card writing. Merchandise man- 
uals for the contest were prepared by 
Rita Pctucek and Don Wilson, and 

-Carrold Hutson entered a sales vocab- 
v ulary contest. 

The members, with their sponsor 

' Mrs. Marie Ludwig, left town early 
/Monday morning and returned Mon- 

■ day night in cars driven by Max Bur- 
ton and Fred Weir. 

Speakers heard at the convention 
were H. D. Shotwell, Supervisor of 
Vocational Education of the State of 
Kansas; F. H. Grigg of the A. L. 
Duckwall Stores, and Meade Rogers, 
regional director of the Sears and 
Roebuck Foundation. 




68 Students 
k ake Fa!l 
onor Roll 

Sixty-eight junior college students 
have qualified for the scholastic honor 
roll for the first semester, Dean K. R. 
Galle revealed today. 

To qualify for the honor roll, a stu- 
dent must carry a minimum of 14 
semester hours of work for college 
credit, and make at least an average 
of "B", with no grades below "C". 

Students qualifing are Elaine At- 
kins, Vibul Aunsnunta, Ira Bahruth. 
Patty Bazil, Patricia Belew, Ralph 
Biddle, Lavenma Bittle, Sara Blass, 
Sharla Bliss, Patricia Boyer, Colin 
Burnett, Leroy Byers, Janice Carter, 
John Gary, James Chisham, Walter 
Cook. Allen Curless, Margaret Day. 

Raymond DeLong, Carol Doctor, 
Sheryl Dowler, Eldon Eastman, Fred 
Fairchild, Ronald Gee, William Gin- 
der, Donald Glenn, Gloria Hardy, De- 
ryl Harp, Ted Hollembeak, Irene 
Howk, Gary Humiston, Robert Hunt, 
Delores Joice, Virginia Kahler, Lyle 
Keefe, Karen Keown, Young: Chull 
Kim, James Lewis, Sharon Lewis, 
David Lord, Lucille MeCreight, Jan- 
rine Macky, Marvin Miller, Margaret 
Mills, Lynda Moore, Joan Munson, 
Hary Miisson, Virginia Nellis, Duane 
Palmer. Delma Pearson, Fatollah Pe- 
iham, Charlene Perry. Sandra Ran- 
kin, Kendra Redford. Everett Reeves, 
Sharon Reynolds, Diane Rineheart, 
Wayne Robinson, Paul Schnack, Juan- 
ita 'Sheldon, Leroy Shurtz, Frank 
Staley. Don Stallings, Gustaaf Tempe- 
laar, Judy Thomas, Charles Topinka, 
Lexy Wolffrum, and James Wynd. 



Three candidates for basketball queen are, left to right, !}imna Locke, New- 
kirk, Sharon Reynolds, Ark City, and Jannine Mackey, Burden al! freshmen 

(Photo by Bird) 



Record Spring Enrollment 
Climbs to 335 Day Students 

College day enrollment reached 
•335 for the snring semester last week, 
Dean K. R. Galle has revealed. Three 
recent additions to the ACJC studenl 
body are Mrs. Waunita Hite Schucb- 
man, Mrs. Jeane McCann, and Larry 
Sims. Mrs. Schuohman and Sims ar 
both former students, having last at- 
tended in 1950 and 1957, respectively. 



PAGE 2 



ao.TP TTOTTR TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBURARY 19, 1959 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Allen Curless 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 
Jacobsen, Larry Fleming, Jack 
Hockenbury 

Letters to the Editor 

Students are invited to submit let- 
ters to this column. The staff reserves 
the right to limit the length of this 
column and to refuse publication of 
material which is considered abusive. 

* « * ♦ a. 

Dear Editor: 

Clubrooms, or waste basket? 

Which are they? Ciubrooms, where 
some students come to relax, take a 
break or play table-tennis; or is it a 
place where others come to disturb, 
destroy or litter it up with their pop 
bottles, candy and gum wrappers 
strewn about, leaving the chairs and 
t.ibles all askew, and an array of 
general disorder prevailing throug- 
out the place? 

Is the latter description the one 
that greets ycu when you walk into 
the clubrooms at any time durin^ the 
day? If it is, and you feel as I do 
about it, you will feel shame and dis- 
gust to know that you go to school 
with classmates who seem to have no 
respect for the effort put forth by the 
Junior College to provide a place for 
students to' go on their off hours. 

To those who say that there was 
never anything decent or nice to start 
with, I have this to say: a start is 
much better than nothing at all. So 
be proud of what you have, treat it 
that way and perhaps we can prove 
ourselves worthy of additional equip- 
ment and facilities. 

— Don Lambring 

Fditor's Note: Mr. Lambring makes 
;m important point above. Tisrer Tales 
agrees with him. The college clubroom 
is the product of student activity. A 
student steward is employed by the 
student body, through th° Student 
Council, to act as caretaker. We can't 



LITTLE MAN ON > CAMPUS 




'W^LL.THie COLLEGE 1$ KIMOWM FOfc. |'T£ y£KY FRI5NPLV 
HELPFUL FACULTY/ 



Economics Students Gamble 
On Stock Market for Grade 



Economics students averaged $1,836 
.29 profit while playing the stock mar- 
ket first semester, but it was all in 
fun. 

Students were each given an imag- 
inary $10,000 to invest in markets as 
they desired and six students realized 
over three thousand dollars each in 
the simulated market activities. In 
addition to the fun of watching their 
"money" grow, the students gained 
experience in dealing in the market 
and acquired some understanding in 
the functions and intricacies of the 
st ck market. 



have what we do not care for. One 
employee cannot pick up after 3">0 
Jitterbugs, or repair what they break. 
What we have today is what is left 
of nearly $7,000 of student funds and 
about $1,500 of Board of Education 
fi nds spent on the clubroom in the 
past ten years. 



The top money maker was June 
Harris, who reported a total gain of 
$6,287.50 with such stocks as Alcoa, 
Moi tgomerv Ward, Woolworth, Rex- 
all Drug, United States Steel, Stan- 
dard Oil of New Jersey, and DuPcnt 
hemieal. Other top financiers were 
Gary Humiston with $5,117.75, Mary- 
Anna Bridges and Mrs. Charlen« Cow- 
en with $4,612.62 each. Don Wilson 
with $3,584.00, Glen Langley with 
$3,451.10, and Lee Moore with $3,253. 

The assignment was made in mid- 
October by Dr. Paul M. Johnson and 
carried to mid-January. The brokerage 
fees were ignored and students were 
required to keep all of the money in- 
vested at all times, though they 
could sell and immediately invest in 
another company at any time. 



The name "f Jerry Ziegler, who 
returned to college after naval service 
since 1955 was missed in the list of 
new eniollees published February 5. 



Page 3 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBURARY 19, 1959 



John Brewer Installed 

As Student Council President 



John Brewer, freshman from Win- 
field, was inaugurated as president of 
the junior college Student Council, at 
a special assembly, February 11. He 
succeeds Mike Engel, Wellington 
sophomore as the council president. 

The oath of office was administer- 
ed by Anita Belew, sophomore and 
secretary of the Student Council. 

Immediately following the inaugur- 
ation letter awards were presented to 
members of the 1958 Tiger football 
squad by Coach Clint Weber. 

Engle congratulated Brewer on his 
election and thanked members of his 
staff and the student body for cooper- 
ation during his own administration in 
a short address prior to the admini- 
stration of the inaugural oath. 



Coffelt Is Honored in 
Printers' Contest 

"The Role of Printing in Everday 
Life" is the theme for the tenth an- 
nus 1 blotter contest, sponsored this 
year for the first time by The Arkan- 
sas City Daily Traveler and Gilliland's 
Book Store. 

This year the contest will be dedi- 
cated to the memory of Charles C. 
forfeit, late mechanical superinten- 
dent for the Traveler, and chief judsre 
of the contest for many years. In Cof- 
felt's honor the two printing firms 
v ill present a trophy to the first place 
winner. This award will be a annual 
affair, and will be known as the Cof- 
felt Memorial Trophy. 

Students must work around the 
theme and come up with a slogan and 
a design to the effect. All contestants 
must print their designs in the school 
shop and on a 3x6 blotter stock pro- 
vided by the printing department. 

An entrance fee of 25 cents will be 
charged to all entering students to 
help pay for materials used. 

Ca^h prizes given by the school 
minting department are $5 for first, 
S3 for second, and $2 for third. 

Entries will be judged by three 
commercial orinters, and on a basis of 
originality, ink control, register, selec- 
tion of types, correctness of copy, and 
spelling. All entries must be in by 
March 3. 



Judd Heads CTA 

Kenneth Judd, vocal music instruc- 
tor in the high school and junior col- 
lege, has been elected president of 
the City Teachers Association. He 
will take office in June. 




John Brewer, Winfield freshmen, is 
administered the oath of office by 
Anita Belew, Secretary of the Student 
Council. (Photo by Bird) 



Drama Club Sets 
Date of First Play 

The Drama Club's first presenta- 
tion, the one-act play "I'm a Fool", is 
set for Feb. 25, Miss Rita Ludwig, 
drama instructor, has announced. 

The cast has been selected and the 
f'uh is Lusy hunting costumes and 
building a set. 

Members of the cast include John 
Wilson, who plays the part of George, 
a bey who has been working in a 
racing stable; Karol Lack, his worried 
mother; Charlene Perry as Mildred, 
his sister, who wants to teach school: 
Fred Archer as the Dude, a man of 
p'ood manners; Don Longhofer as 
Burt, a friend of George; Jodie Staf- 
ford as Wilbur, a "fine southern 
gentleman; Joan Munson as Lucy, 
Wilbur's sister and "a levely southern 
telle": and Sharon Reynolds as Eli- 
nor, Wilbur's girl friend. 



41 Veteran Students 
Attending College 
Under G. I. Bill 

The second semester enrollment 
shows that there are 41 veterans at- 
tending ACJC for the spring term 
under the provisions of Uncle Sam's 
G. I. Bill. 

Those attending include Gareth 
Duane Fiaum, Herbert D. Beavers, 
Ralph Biddle, Harry J. Brewer Jr., 
James O. Broce, Bobby G. Carter, 
Jack P. Cook, Richard Cook, Harold 
W. Givents, John H. Goad, Roland D. 
Hall, Oliver G. Hock, Carrel Hollo- 
way, Herschel Keitline, Glenn D. 
Langley, Howard Leonard, Jerry T. 
McGillicuddy, Robert L. McGlasson, 
James D. McNeal, Marvin F. Miller, 
Jack Neff, Donald Palmer, Kenneth 
Irvin Pappan, Jerrold W. Plush, Jr., 
Wayne Robinson, Marvin L. Rogers, 
Paul Schnack, Leonard E. Smith, Fred 
Weir, Theodore E. Woodard, Roger 
Yocum, and Karol D. Zerby. 

Eight new veterans are enrolled 
this semester who are using the Kor- 
ean G. I. Bill. They are William E. 
Badley, Sequoyah England, Jack M. 
Hale, Ronald Halvorstadt, Robert R. 
Learned, Tharles K. Spresser, Tru- 
man L. Woods, an 1 Jerry Ziegler. 

Only those veterans attending col- 
lege under the G. I. Bill are in the 
preceding lists. 



Tiger Band Members 
Accompany Team to Games 

The Junior" Coll ege~b~and journeyed 
lo p- dependence February 13 to give 
the Tigers mor^l support. They also 
traveled to Hutchinson on January 
30. and to Coffevville February 3. 

The band, under the direction of 
.-" u 'i.v-t Trollman, has been doing yeo-' 
man duty all season, maintaining a 
steady musical boost for Bengal ath- 
lete , and boosters. 

Band members attending the Inde- 
pendence game were Vic Barnes, Har- 
old Cb-'se. Donna Locke. Gayle Pan- 
cat'", Bob Schooley, and Leroy Shurtz. 

Those attending' the Hutchinson and 
C'offeyville games were David Baxter, 
Hrward Black, Kent Keahey, Paul 
Kilblane. Guy Locke, Albert Mar- 
shall, Clyde Otipoby, and Charley 
Stebbins. Two hifh school students. 
Jim Alleeand Rakie Gilstrap, helped. 



Don't Cluch— Beat Hutch 



Tiger Covers, Soph Pictures In 

Plastic covers for the 1959 Tigc- 
college annual, have been received, 
staff members have revealed. Soph- - 
more pictures for the Tiger have bee 
completed, Allen Maag, annual spon- 
sor, said Friday. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1959 



Tough western 
Foes Entertain 



ounng 



iqers 



A long road trip and two home 
games will wind up the conference 
clashes for the ACJC roundballers. 

The Dodge City Conquistadors and 
the Garden City Broncs will be hosts 
to the Bengals February 20 and 21. 
This trip is an important on as both 
Conqs and the Broncs are known for 
the tough opposition they provide on 
the home courts. The ACJC cagers 
defeated Dodge City, 63-49, and Gar- 
den City, 52-48, on their recent trips 
here. 

Hutchinson's Blue Dragons, who 
are presently in second place in the 
conference race, invade Tigerland, 
February 24. The Blue Dragons de- 
feated the Cats 61-51 at the Hutch- 
inson Sports Arena, January 30. 

The Tigers play host to the Pratt 
Beavers on February 26. The game 
was originally scheduled for February 
9, but was postponed because of bad 
weather and unfavorable road con- 
ditions. The Beavers defeated the 
Arks after a tough scramble on the 
Beaver home boards, 63-56. The Tiger 
team will be out to avenge this loss. 

Although it is mathematically pos- 
sible, is is highly improbable that the 
Kahlermen will not be able to obtain a 
share of the conference crown for the 
first time in seven years. If the Ben- 
gals should win all of their remaining 
conference games, they will undoubt- 
edly finish in the first division. 



Bengals Lose 
To Indy Pirates 



larrow 



argm 



Independence, currently leading the 
Eastern Division race squeezed by the 
Tigers 62 to 56 in a non-conference 
game February 13 at Independence. 

The Tigers were continualy in the 
game threatening within a few points 
at times to overtake the Pirates, but 
Independence managed to hold the 
hapless Bengals at bay. Fumble-itis 
seemed to be the main factor in the 
Tiers' defeat. 

The scoring in 10 minute intervals 
was as follows: J. D. Smith 6. Marvin 
^dams 7. John Taylor 1, Jim Lewis 4, 
<~h<u'le<= Reid 10, George Rhodes 2, 
Hank Heidebrecht 8, Stan Graves 9, 
'■nd Fill Walker 9. Independence scor- 
ing was 1 y L. Knackstedt 14, Grasso 
2, Sebbert 10, Hallaev 2. Shorwo-d 10 
Stamps 4. Rmnfelt 2, Deckard 5 and 
Russell 13. 



175 Adults Attending 

Juco Night Classes 

Junior colleg evening classes got 
under way February 11, with approxi- 
mately 175 persons attending reg- 
ularly on Monday, Tuesday, or Wed- 
nesday evenings. 

This brings the total enrollment of 
day classes and night classes to 510, 
exclusive of an extension course. 

Courses offered and their instruc- 
tors are accounting, with Elmer Jar- 
vis; adult recreation for women, with 
Mrs. Celeste Reynolds; both blue print 
reading and furniture repair, with 
Everett Malan; both office machines 
and typing, with Miss Verna Stute- 
vi'lle; conversational Spanish, with 
Miss Anne Hawley; millinery, with 
Mrs. Charles McDowell; clothing, 
with Mrs. Nelle Juneman, and both 
landscaping and flower arranging, 
with Miss Alice Carrow. Two "Great 
Books" discussion groups continue 
from last semester. 



Tigers Set Two 
Records in 
Blasting Eagles 

The Bengals established a new Aud- 
Gym scoring record and also set a 
new Tiger team mark, February 7, 
as they trounced the St. Johns Eagles 
of Winfield 104 to .41. 

The past Aud-Gym record was 100 
to 68 set in the 1953-54 season, when 
ACJC played host to Fort Scott. In 
the 1952-53 Nationals the Tigers 
downed Big Springs, Tex, 103 to 76, 
this score standing- for six years as a 
Tiger team record. 

Hank Heidebrecht and Marvin Ad- 
ams were high gunners for the Tigers 
with 16 points and 13 points respec- 
tively. Every one of the Bengals were 
represented in the team victory. 
Scoring for Ark City went as follows: 
J. D. Smith 10, John Taylor 4, Ed 
Martens 3, Jim Lewis 9, Charles Reid 
8, George Rhodes 5, Stan Graves 12, 
Jim Anderson 1, George Aleshire 3, 
Marvin Cox 3, Phil Truby 5, Bill 
Walker 6, Floyd Perry 5, and Bob 
Liming 1. St. Johns scorers were Bar- 
ton 13, Freund 13, Pieper 6, Johnson 1, 
Wilk 2, Geisinger 1, Schoenfals 1, and 
Hoffman 4. 

The BeeTigers defeated the Harper 
Merchants in the preliminary game 
66 t'.> 55, to tally their eighth win in 
10 games. Pill Walker and Charles 
Reid were high with 12 points each. 
Other BeeTiger counters were George 
Phodos 7, John Taylor 5, George 
Aleshire 5. Bob Liming 4. Jim Ander- 
son 6, Phil Truby 8, and Ed Martens 
6. M°rvin Cox and John Cary played 
but did not score. 

Tigers 66, Pirates 54 



igers Hopes 



arkene 



nzzilies. 



5-71 



The Ark City Tigers' conference 
hopes were further diminished by the 
El Dorado Grizzlies. February 10, at 
El Dorado, by a score of 75 to 71. 

The lead changed hands quite fre- 
quently throughout the contest. The 
Tigers held a 6-point margin twice in 
the later stages of the contest, but 
the bombarding of Berlin -and Postoak 
of El Dorado narrowed the margin. 

Ftto throws were lacking for the 
Tigers, as they hit only 13 of 27, 
while the Grizzlies dumped in 33 out 
of 46. The Bengals tallied 26 of 36 
shots from the field for a 46 per cent 
average. El Dorado bit 21 of 50 field 
goals for a average of 42 per cent. 

Free throws and fouls were the 
damaging factors against the Tigers 
as Hank Heidebrecht, J. D. Smith, Jim 
Lewis, and Marvin Adams left the 
game on personals. Charlie Reid, re- 
covering from his long slump, as- 
sisted the Tigers with a fine perfor- 
mance of shooting and ball-hawking. 

Five of the Bengals tallied in double 
figures, including Heidebrecht with 13, 
Stan Graves 17, Lewis 14, Reid 10, 
and Adams 10. Smith got 2 and George 
Rhodes 5. Floyd Perry, Jim Anderson, 
Bill Walker, and John Taylor assisted 
the Tigers in floor play, but did not 
enter the scoring column. 

Berlin, the big Grizzly center, who 
in the game here had been held to 8 
points, was the high score for the El- 
Dodado crew with 24 points, Lively 
was the number two man with 14. 
Others playing were Hawkins 6, 
Myers 10, Postoak 14, Fink 5, Gecker 
2, and Pietronigro. 

o 

Metal Boat is New Project 
Of Machine Shop Classes 

Reece Bohannon, shop instructor, 
and his machine shop students are 
now in the process of making a metal 
boat as an experimental project. The 
boat is a 10-foot aluminum row boat, 
with the fame made of steel. The 
seams are to be sealed with liquid 
aluminum. 

Mr. Bohannon and Donald Glenn, 
freshman from Kaw City, Okla... an' 1 
chief worker of the project, have put 
in over 500 hand driven rivets into 
the boat. 

"The boat will weigh under 75 
pounds and carry at leftst 6 men wh<m 
completed," said Mr. Bohannon. The 
project' is being guaranteed by Po- 
h'nnen, who plans to attempt another 
b ist befor« the year is out if the first 
is successful. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1959 



No. 12 



Sharon Reynolds Crowned Cage Queen Evaluation Team 

To Make Survey 
Of College 

An evaluation survey team will be 
in Arkansas City for three days, 
March 10, 11, and 12, for a x'om'para- 
tive study of the junior- college for 
purposes of state accreditation 1 and 
making reccommendations for im- 
provements. The team will study the 
activities of the students, curriculum, 
and administrative practices. 

Student :. personnel activities : to .be 
investigated include admissions policy, 
graduation requirements, and guidance 
and counselling procedures. The cur- 
riculum will be examined by a survey 
of the university parallel, general ed- 
ucation, vocational-technical, and adult 
education programs. 

The survey team wil be using a 
self-survey booklet prepared by the 
faculty "members. This booklet in- 
cludes the faculty's evaluation and 
description of the junior college's phi- 
losophy and purpose, its organization 
and administration, student personnel 
services, currieular offerings, instruc- 
tion, and general college atmosphere. 

Those included in the team are Dean 
Kenneth Anderson, Dean of the School 
of Education at university of Kansas 
j- nd chairman of the committee; James 
Hitt, Director of Admissions and Reg- 
is- tra lion at KU: George Waggoner, 
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences; Floyd Herr, Director 
of College Accreditation from . the 
State Department of Education; Max 
Pickford, Superintendent of El Dor- 
ado Public Schools, and Carl Wilson, 
Dean of Coffeyville College. 

— ; — O . . 

Plate Class Is Tender 

A shower of glass filled the air of 
the front lobby February 17, but no 
injuries resulted. '. 

.During the noon hour, Bob Xiiriing 
and Bill Ginder were .'engaged.' in a 
friendly scuffle in the East lobby of 
the college. Bill, losing his balance, 
fell backward. agninst one of the. plate 
glass windows. The window was re- 
placed the same afternoon. 




TIGER BASKETBALL ROYALITY ROOTS FOR TEAM. Basketball Queen 
Sharon Reynolds, center, attendants Donna Locke, left, and Jannine Mac-key, 
right, rise frcrn their thrones to ur»e their hemes to greater efforts. 



Sharon Reynolds, Ark City fresh- 
man, was crowned basketball queen 
for the 1959 season, February 24, be- 
fore the Hutchinson-Ark City game. 

Donna Locke, Newkirk, and Jsnnine 
Mackey, Burden, both freshmen, were 
her attendants. The three girls were 
nominated by the basketball ^eain and 
Sharon was chosen in a special school - 
wide election February 19. 

Sharon was escorted by Stan Gra- 
ves, Donna bv Jim Lewis, and Jannine 
by Charles. Reid. 

Sheryl Dowler presented the crown 
to Stan, who in turn presented it to 
Sharon. A g - old basketball signed by 
members cfthe team wps presented 
to the queen by Becci Kahler. Crowns 
and miniatrre basketballs were pre- 
sented to the attendants by Sharla. 
Bliss, Patsi Boyer, Mary Anna Brid- 
ges, and Joan Munson. John Brewer 
was master of ceremonies for the 



evening. 

The quocn and her attendants 
viewed the game, from a throne placed 
on the stage. A social was held in 
the clul rooms following the game. 
The clubrooms were decorated in a 
sweetheart theme by Mary Cotter. 



Atlanta Freshman 

Comes up with Really New 

Excuse for Absence 

Ted Otto, freshman from Atlanta, 
has resented Dean K. R. Galle with 
a really unique excuse for an absence. 
He got "Bj.t." 

Ted, who, worVs.a.t.the'State'Tr.ain- 
ing School at Winfield, last week was 
bitten on the hand by a patient. When 
it became infected; h^;;\v-|rs' forced to 
miss* classes February 27.. 

P. S. : He a.'ot- the excuse,; "" v',;.: 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1959 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Allen Curless 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman __..__ Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hoilem- 

beak, Keefe, Ron Sweely and Eric 
Jacobsen, Larry Fleming, Jack 
Hockenbury 

Vets Club Latest 
School Organization 

Arkansas City's newest student ser- 
vice organization, the "Vets Club", 
came officially into being with in > 
granting of a charter by the Student 
Council February 18. Gareth Baum, 
freshman from Arkansas City, has 
been appointed temporary president. 

The Vets Club is open to all vet- 
erans attending ACJC who have ser- 
ved at least G months active duty in 
the Armed forces. 

"Purposes of the club are to assist 
in creating a better school spirit in 
everyone, to provide a more construc- 
tive outlook by veterans and students, 
to promote better relations between 
students and faculty, and to sponsor a 
series of worthwhile projects that will 
benefit the student body", Baum said. 

Meetings will be held the first and 
third Wednesday of every month in 
the student lounge during the lunch 
hour. 



Tournament Programs 
Prepared by D-E Club 

The official program for the Region 
VI basketball tournament was pre- 
pared by the college Distributive Ed- 
ucation club, under the direction of 
Don Wilson, chairman. 

Programs will be sold by members 
of the club for ten cents each, and the 
liL'oceeds will go to the D-E club. 
Included in the publication are the 
rosters and statistics of visiting teams 
and pictures of the Tigers and of the 
auditorium. 

Covers for the 1000 programs were 
provided by the Coca-Cola bottling 
company. 



LITTLE MAN ON* CAM PUS 




yl Oh . Mi55 Fgfcfcie - he ke'£ a eexr up nets 

UO ONg WANTED '' 



Three Sports Are Offered 
To Intramural Competitors 



The third annual program of intra- 
mural tournaments will start e.t.ier 
March 16 or March 23, depending on 
the outcome of the regional basket- 
ball tournament, Dan Kahler, sponsor, 
said this week. 

Sports included this year will be 
basketball, volleyball, and ping-pong. 
Both men and women are eligible, 
with separate tournaments for each. 

To be eligible a student must be 
classified as a full-time student. Mem- 
bers of the Tiger basketball squad 
will not be eligible for basketball, but 
are eligible for ping-pong and volley- 
ball. 

Each person on a championship team 
in each sport wil receive a trophy 
bearing his or her name and the sport 
participated in. 

Those playing basketball must fur- 
nish all of their equipment except 
the basketball. Varsity squad members 
will referee the basketball games, 



K hler said. 

Tiie round-robin tournaments will 
last approximately four weeks, de- 
pending on interest. Those wishing to 
participate in basketball and volley- 
ball are responsible for assembling 
their own teams and making prac- 
tice arrangements. Groups having dif- 
ficulty making such arrangements 
should see Mr. Kahler. 

Purpose of the intra-murals is to 
all w more students to take part in 
athletics and to improve relations 
among students, Kahler said. 

Final schedules will be announced 
later on the bulletin board. 



Charles Elswick, '56, was graduated 
from Baker University at mid-year, 
and has re-enlisted in the Air Force. 



For sale: 1941 Chevrolet 4-door 
sedan. $50 or first reasonable offer. 
Contact Bob Foster. Adv. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1959 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page ? 



Miss Courtright 
Nominated for 
Master Teacher 

Arkansas City's candidate for the 
Kansas Master Teacher award has 
been announced. Miss Henrietta 
Courtright, mathematics instructor in 
the college has been named by her 
fellow-teachers for the event sponsored 
by the KSTC of Emporia. 

To be eligible for the award a candi- 
date must have served for 15 years 
in the schools of Kansas as a teacher 
or administrator on any level, and 
must have been a participating mem- 
ber of the National Education Associ- 
ation and affiliated professional or- 
ganizations. 

Miss Courtright came to Ark City 
in 1936 and was mathematics instruc- 
tor in the high school and college until 
1943, when she switched to full-time 
college teaching. 

She was bom in Independence 
where she was graduated from high 
school in 1922. She received the A. A. 
degree from Christian College, Colum- 
hia, Mo., in 1924, her A. B. degree 
from Kansas State College, Pitts- 
burg in 1936. Her teaching experience 
includes elementary, secondary, and 
college teaching. 

Since the program began in 1954, 
the. local association has promoted a 
candidate each year. Miss Gaye Iden, 
c -liege physical science instructor, 
was named a Master Teacher of Kan- 
sas in 1955. Others nominated included 
L. A. Chaplin, 1954, college carpentry 
instructor; Miss Ernestine Leasure, 
1956, admmitrative assistant to the 
superintendent; Dr. Paul Johnson. 19- 
57, social science instructor; and Mrs. 
Feme Runk, 1958, a teacher at Jeffer- 
son school and a former elementary 
principal. 

Student mathematicians expressed 
hearty endorsement of the faculty 
action. Three sophomores. Mike Ene- 
le. former student council president. 
Janice Carter, and John Ryman, all 
sophomores, had this to say: 

"We feel very proud to keT th°t 
Miss Courtright has bee" nominated 
for Master T'e^cher of Kansas. We 
know that she is very well qualified 
and is deserving of this outstanding 
recognition." 

De^n Calle Meets with 
University Staff Members 

T> "a» K. R. Galle attended the An- 
nual Conference of junior college 
deans and university heads at Man- 
hattan and Lawrence last Wednesday 
and Thursday. 

Principal object of the meetings is 
to help solve the problems of trans- 
fer students. 




MISS HENRIETTA COURTRIGHT, 
college math instructor, last week be- 
came the fourth college instructor to 
be named "Master Teacher" by vote 
of the City Teachers Association mem- 
bersip, and their candidate for state 
honors as "Master Teacher of Kan- 
sas." 



Jerry Zeigler Named 
Teen Town Director 

Jerry Zeigler, juco freshman, has 
been appointed director of Teen Town. 
His duties consist of planning and 
supervising the programs. 

Zeigler returned to school this sem- 
ester after a 4-year hitch in the Navy. 
He is married to the former Bessie 
Czaplinski, '57. 



Juco Students Journey to 
St. Johns Forensics Meet 

Members of the Drama Club and 
A. E. Maag's speech classes will enter 
six contests at the St. John's Foren- 
sics Tournament Friday. As many as 
three persons may participate in each 
division. 

Contest^ students are entering are 
c'ec^m -'tion. with Kenneth Dunbar 
and John Wilson; story telling, with 
Shat'a Bliss and Karol Lack; dra- 
matic reading, with Patsi Boyer and 
Kay Hutchings; Bible rending, with 
Ruth Ann Greenwcd and Jim Chis- 
ham; poetry reading, with John Wil- 
son and Jodie Stafford; and TV news- 
casting, with John Wilson. 



Grad to State Job 

Pete Esquivel, '54, has been ap- 
pointed by Governor Docking to the 
state civil rights commission. Pete 
was born in Mexico and became an 
American citizen while he was attend- 
ing junior college. 



Student Council 
Plans Slate For 
Coming Year 

With John Brewer, newly elected 
Student Council president, the Student 
Council reorganized itself at a meet- 
ing February 18. 

Leroy Shurtz was elected vice-presi- 
dent and Sharla Bliss secretary. Dave 
Lord was named assistant finance 
chairman. 

The Veterans Club, represented by 
Gareth Baum and Jim McNeal, re- 
quested and were granted a charter for 
the organization. Under student gov- 
ernment rules all newly-formed 
school organizations must be granted 
a charter from the student govern- 
ment. 

The problem of drinking at socials 
was discussed. It was explained that 
students caught drinking at a social 
be required to leave, and that discip- 
line would be applied by faculty per- 
sonnel. 

The question of adding a new cheer- 
leader was discussed and it was 
decided to leave the cheerleaders at 
their present strength. 



College Machine Shop Rated 
One of The Best In State 

"The cleanest and best organized 
machine shop in the state" was the 
way J. W. Truax, of Emporia State 
College, characterized the college ma- 
chine shop to Reece Bohannon, in- 
structor, during his recent visit. 

Mr. Truax is checking machine 
shops in the state and making safty 
suggestions. 

During the past three years the 
shop has under gone a major face- 
lifting. Although Mr. Bohannon has 
done the supervising, the students are 
responsible for the work, he says. 



A. C. Instructors Attend 
Regional NEA Conference 

Alan Maag, juco history and Eng- 
lish instructor, and Bob Adams, jun- 
ior high English and socal science 
teacher, were in Oklahoma City Thurs- 
day and Friday attending a regional 
conference cf the National Education- 
al Association on improvement of in- 
struction. Mr. Maag was the leader 
of a discussion group Thursday and 
another on Friday, each of which 
dealt with the keynote idea of the day. 

More than 500 teachers from a five- 
state area attended the seventh cf a 
series of such meetings. 



Dan Spangler, '52, spoke to the 
Vets Club at their meeting Wednes- 
day on the opportunites in the Air 
Force reserve for former service per- 
sonnel. 



['AGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1959 



Eight Teams Here To Try 
For National Tourney Berth 



Tigers Lose Fourth 
Overtime Game 
Of 'Long' Season 

The Pratt Beavers handed the ACJC 
Tigers their fourth overtime loss, Feb- 
ruary 26, by a score of 51 to 47 on the 
Tigers'' own hardwoods, to end regular 
play in the least impressive Bengal 
season in years. 

The first. half was completely in the 
hands of the Bengals, for at one time 
Ark City was leading by a 13-point 
margin. By half time the lead was 
still 31 to 21. 

The second half was completely 
different as Pratt closed the lead at 
the three-quarter mark to 38-38 tie. 
The final portion of the game was a 
stalling duel between the teams, as 
the score never varied more than one 
or two points. With two minutes 
showing on the clock and the score 
tied 45 all, and the Tigers gained pos- 
session of the ball commenced to play 
for the last, shot of the ball game. J. 
D. Smith, tried a 25-foot set shot that 
was no good, and Hank Heidcbrccht's 
tiD try rimmed and bounced away, 
giving Pratt possession of the ball as 
the gun sounded ending regulation 
play. 

Jerry Gilkey broke the ice for the 
Beavers giving them a 47 to 45 lead. 
Tbe Tieers had the ball but lost it 
when they shot and Pratt recovered 
the rebound. Gilkey was fouled by J. 
D. Smith, and he added a free throw 
to the .--core. The fiinal two-pninter 
was made by Don Stienlvait on a 
tip in. 

Marvin Adims was ton scorer for 
the Tigers. Finley received game hon- 
ors with a total of 10. 

Ark City scoring was as follows: H. 
Keidebrecht 11. Stan Craves 3, Char- 
les Reid 4, George Rhodes 4, Jim 
Lewis 7. 

Bi'4- Don Stienhart, Western Divis- 
ion leader was held to nine points. 
Other Piatt players in the scoring col- 
umn were Bailey P>, St<-mebraker 5, 
Douglas Walker 4, Gilkey 7, Clarence 
Watkins 4. 

o 

Kahler Toastmaster Winner 

Dan Kahler, junior college English 
instrii' tor and head basketball coach, 
won the speech contest in the serious 
division of Area Four Toastmasters 
International. He will represent Area 
Four in the district contest at Kansas 
City,: date to be announced. 



Eight junior college teams, includ- 
ing the six members of the Western 
Jayhawk Conference, Central College 
of McPherson, and Northern Okla- 
homa Junior College, of Tonkawa, 
began play here Wednesday night, 
contending for the Region VI NJCAA 
title and a bid to the National Tour- 
nament at Hutchinson. 

Host Arkansas City entered play in 
the top bracket last night to beat the 
Garden City Broncs, 59-56. 

El Dorada turned back Dodge City, 
72-56. 

Tonight's play will see Hutchinson 
test Central and Tonkawa battle Pratt 
in the bottom bracket. Hutchinson is 
the favorite, and is seeded number one. 
with El Dorado in the number two 
spot. 

Fridav's semifinals will pit the win- 
ner of the Ark City-Garden City game 
against the winner of the Dodge City- 
Fl Dorado clash, and the winner of 
the Hutch-Central game will meet 
the Tonkawa-Praft game's winner. 

The championship will be settled in 
Saturday's 9 p. m. game, with the 
i reliminary game being played for 
third place. 

o 

Tigers Split Games 
With Dodge, Garden 

Arkansas City split with Dodge 
City and Garden Citv in a week end 
trip, February 21 and 22, as the Arks 
von ever the Dod!?e City Conqs, 81- 
(«2, and lost to the Garden City Bronc 
Hunters, 70-53. 

The Conqs broke out in front early 
in the first game, only to be caught 
! v Hank Hfidebrecht for the Tigers. 
With the 39-29 lead at the half the 
Tigers kept their gain for a easy 81- 
62 win. Th' 1 Conqs were unable to 
keep up with the rebounding and of- 
f"nsi ,7 e '-hooting of Heidebrecht. Char- 
les Reid, J. D. Smith, and George 
Rhodes. 

Coach Kidiler wis able to u^o his 
whole 10-ma" string, which included 
TV'debr^ht. hie'h noint man with 16 
points. Smith, 15, Rhodes, 14, Reid. 14, 
Bill Walker, 9, Jim T owis and Stan 
C '-a'-es, both with 5. John Taylor, 2, 
Marvin Adams, 1, and Phil Tru' y. 

The hot Bronc I'u=ters of Garden 
City won over the eld Bengals in the 
gam^ played at Garden City, Febru- 
ary 22. The Busters kept up a blister- 
ing pa^e throughout the game, and 
p^ded the first half in front by a 39- 
22 score. 

The Tiger Cagers were again unable 
to keep up the pace during: the second 
half but came again to within 17 
points of the Busters at the end. 



Dragons Bump Bengals 

48 to 46 

In Two Overtimes 

In a brilliant defensive battle the 
Hutchinson Blue Dragons overcame a 
12-point lead in the second half and 
after two overtime periods downed 
the ACJC Tigers 48 to .46, February 
24, in the Tigers own Aud-gym. 

The scoring by 10-minute phases 
from the half was 17 to 17 at the 
half, 38 to 27 in the third 10 minutes 
and 44 to 44 in the final period. With 
the score tied at 44 all and 10 seconds 
to go on the clock, Marvin Adams was 
fouled and was given a free shot, but 
the pressures of the situation were too 
much and Adams missed the basket. 
Hutchinson took possession of the ball 
as the final gun sounded. 

In the first overtime Fouser, Hutc 1, 
inson, hit a two-pointer which gave 
the. Blue Dragons a 46 to 44 lead with 
a minute left in the five minute period 
but Charles Reid retaliated to knot 
the score at 46 to 46. Bill French gave 
the Blue Dragons the winning two 
points of the game with the clock 
showirig a minute and one-half left. 
Dragons defense to get a matching 
and the Tigers could not penetrate the 
basket. 

Marvin Adams was high man for 
the game with 19. Dean Brown was 
the ton Dragon with 15. Ark City 
scores included Charles Reid 7, J. D. 
Smith 2, Stan Graves 6, H Heide- 
brecht 9. George Rhodes 1, Bil] Wal- 
ker 2.. For Hutchinson, Bill J>mes 
notched 10, Lawson 7, French 10, 
Bo"d 2. Fouser 4. 

The Winfield Merchants downed the 
Pee -Tige;s 39 to 34 in a defensive 
di-el, in the preliminary game. J. Mc- 
Gill and Clarence Palmer led the Mer- 
chants with 12-points. Bob T ,im ; .ng 
was the top Bee-Tiger with 10. 

-0 

Tiger Domination Ends As 
Hutch Wins Western Crown 

After a six-year period, the Arkan- 
sas City Tigers stranglehold on the 
Western Division crown was flnallv 
broken. The Bengals finished fif'h in 
the six team race. Hutchinson's Blite 
Dragms defeated El Dorado, 90-80, 
■for the title at Hutchinson. February 
27. Hutchinson finished with a 9 -1 
rmrk in conference play. El Dorado 
placed second with a 8-2 record. 
Final Conference Stan<d'nars 
Fnffhins-m 9-1 .900 

r ' T>or~H^ __.. 8-2 .H00 

Harden City 5-5 .500 

P— tt ._._, 4-6 .400 

Arkansas City 3-7 .300 

Podtro Citv 1-9 .100 

Coach 'Kahler tried combinations in- 
cluding a 1 ! bis touring Tigers to no 
avail. J. D. Smith was top gun with 
14 points. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1959 No. 13 



1959 Tigerama 
Plans in Process 
By Committee 

Detailed planning has started for the 
annual Tigerama, scheduled for April 
17, Miss Henrietta Courtright and 
Mary Cotter, social committee sponsor 
and student chairman, have revealed. 

As has been traditional, invitations 
will be sent out to the senior classes 
of surrounding communities as well 
as the senior class of the local high 
school. 

A large turn-out is hoped for. High 
school students below senior standing 
will not be admitted to the party, in 
keeping with a long standing Student 
Council rule. A large number of col- 
lege alumni and faculty are also ex- 
pected to reserve this date for the 
spring affair. 

Committee chairmen include Becky 
Mathiasmier, invitations; Carolyn 
Dempsey, decorating the refreshment 
table; Janice Carter and Anita Belew, 
cloak room, and John Wilson, ball- 
room decorations. 



Junior College Scene of 
33rd Music Talent Audition 

The junior college auditorium was 
the scene of the 33rd annual music 
talent audition for the third con- 
gressional district, held March 17 in 
Arkansas City, sponsored by the Kan- 
sas Federation of Women's Clubs. 

The four divisions were piano, vio- 
lin, cello, and voice and first prize 
in each division consisted of a cer- 
tificate and a cash award. 



Intramural Basketball Play 

Begins for Men's Teams 

Intramural basketball play began 
last night, with four games scheduled 
in the first round of competition. Play 
began with teams captained by Jack 
Hockenbury and Bill Broce at 6 p. m., 
and continued with a Brown-Neff fra- 
cus at 7, Stebbins versus Ginder at 8, 
and Lowrie versus. Dunbar at 9. 



Jack Davis Dies in 
Ponca City Accident 

Jack Davis, freshman from Ponca 
City, was killed in a automobile ac- 
cident near Ponca City, March 13. 
Jack, a "B" student, was co-captain 



- w &~*~> - ^ »-« — v "■ - - - — <"* V 




Jack Davis 

of the football team for 1959, a Stu- 
dent Council member, and steward for 
the clubrooms. 

A delegation representing the stu- 
dent body and the football squad at- 
tended funeral services in Ponca City 
Wednesday. 

Students and faculty alike were 
saddened by the news of the death of 
a popular member of the student 
body. 

"Jack Davis was a splendid young 
man, the type of person we are proud 
to have at the Junior College, one 
faculty member said Tuesday." "He 
was a fine student, with a strong "B" 
average in academic work; he was a 
good athlete, with promise of future 
greatness; he was well-developed 
socially, with a fine regard for the 
rights of others." . - • - . - 



Survey Made 
Of Teachers, 
Students, Schoo 

Faculty and students were putting 
their best feet forward as an evalu- 
ation survey team was in Ark City 
and the junior college for three days 
last week to make a comparative 
study of the junior college for pur- 
poses of state accreditation and mak- 
eing propsals for improvements. 

The team studied the activities of 
the students, the curriculum, and the 
administrative practices. 

Those included in the team were 
Dean Kenneth Anderson, Dean of the 
School of Education at the university 
of Kansas and Floyd Herr, Director 
of College Accreditation of the State 
Department of Education, co-chairmen 
of the committee; James Hitt, Direc- 
tor of Admissions and Registration at 
KU; George Waggoner, Dean of the 
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences; 
Max Bickford, Superintendent of El 
Dorado Public Schools, and Karl Wil- 
son, Dean of Coffeyville College. 

Results of the survey have not been 
released at the present time, but are 
expected to be available before the 
end of the school year. The local Board 
of Education and the college faculty 
are then expected to make any neces- 
sary moves to bring the school into 
approved status, if necessary, or to 
plan improvements. 

o 

DE Club Realizes Gain 
From Sale of Programs 

The Distributive Education club re- 
ported an estimated $150 profit on the 
regional tournament programs which 
were made up and sold by members 
of the DE club. Approximately $50 
was realized from sale of the pro- 
grams and around $100 on ads, re- 
ported Don Wilson, committee chair- 
man. 

Proceeds wil be used for an employ- 
er-employee banquet planned for 
sometime in April. 

o 

The team elected Charles Reid and 
Stan Graves, as honorary co-captains 
for the past season in a meeting after 
the inter-squad basketball game. 



PAGE 2 



AC.TC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1959 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 
Editor Allen Curless 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Eric Jacobsen, 
Larry Fleming, Jack Hocken- 
bury. 

College Printers Place High 
In Coffelt Memorial Contest 

Ronald Stover, high school senior, 
took first place in the Tenth Annual 
Blotter Contest and was presented the 
first annual Charles C. Coffelt Mem- 
orial Trophy. 

Larry Fleming, previously first 
place winner for three years, and a 
junior college sophomore won second 
place, third place and honorable men- 
tion, with all of his three entries plac- 
ing. 

According to the judges this year's 
contest recieved a great amount of in- 
terest and effort on the part of the 
contestants. Because of this fact the 
judging was a very hard task and nine 
honorable mentions were awarded 
which included three in the top brack- 
et. 

• First honorable mention went to Tod 
Hollembeak, freshman in junior col- 
lege; second honorable mention to 
Gary Taylor, sophomore in high 
school and third honorable mention to 
Lyle, Keefe, freshman in junior college. 

Others receiving honorable mention 
were Allen Curless, juco freshman, 
Fleming, John Rogers, junior in high 
school, David Ruch, senior in high 
school, Dennis Ghrram, senior in high 
school, and Kenneth Admire, junior 
in high school. 

o 

Williams to Cleveland 

Miss Mary M. Williams, guidance 
director for the college, will attend 
the annual convention of the National 
Association of Women Deans and 
Counselors which opens in Cleveland, 
Ohio, March. 18. 



LITTLE MAN ON. CAMPUS 




( A ', ' f ', / ft -- -= W— ' 



fi Wt g£(kftO ^'00 »E0£ irt-Tii'tiAC* ZeM£tfl&e<2 '*' 



Applications for College 
Qualification Test Available 

Applications for the April 30, 1959 
administration of the College Qualifi- 
cation Tests are now available at the 
Cowley County selective service board 

The board may use the results of 
these tests for deferments for draf- 
tees. Eligible students who intend to 
take this test should apply at once 
to their home boards for an applica- 
tion and a bulletin of information. 

Tests have been given each year 
at the junior college, under super- 
vision of Dean K. R. Galle. 



Tourney C nests Established 
At College Lounge 

Students of the represented schools 
entered in the tournament were invited 
as guests of ACJC to an informal soc- 
ial held in the c >llcge lounge Saturday 
night. ■ 

A bulletin was sent to each student 
body school president of the schools 
entered inviting any members of the 
student body to. attend. 

"Response was better' than antici- 
pated," reported John Brewer, Stu- 
dent Council president. 



Wes Santee to Tell Racing 
Experience's in Assembly 

Wes Santee, famed Kansas miler, 
will appear- in a. special assembly, 
April 1 in the college auditorium. 

He will, speak on his racing exper- 
iences and the many honors awarded 
him. 

Among his outstanding records is 
the .world record for the 15C0 meter 
run; American record for two miles, 
one mile, % mile, and % mile; world 
record for the indoor mile run, and 53 
mile runs under 4:10. 

He has been awarded many honors 
which include Sports Magazine All- 
American, N.C.A.A. Ail-American, 
A. A. U. All-Anierican, Olympics Com- 
petitor in 1952, European Tour in 
1953, and a tour of the Orient in JSMJ1. 

After the assembly he will remain 
at the school to talk to members of the 
track team or any student who wishes 
to talk to him. 



J. 3 1 Vineyard, Superintendent of 
schools, was in Manhattan March 6 
and 7 to attend a meeting of the Circle 
of Nineteen, where various "problems 
of school legislation and administra- 
tion-were discussed.' . 



THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1959 



ACir, TIGER TALES 



Page 



Carpentry Class Progresses on House 




LeRoy 
sophpmor 

carpentry 



Byers, 1 

es, paint 
class. 



eft, South Haven, and Richard Bowman, Kanorado, both 
the exterior of the house which is being built by the college 






... Gary Lowrie left, Ark City freshman, and Ronnie Gee, Ark City sophomore, 
fit cabinet doors in the kitchen while thoir instructor, L. A. ( haplin checks 
o-ie of the doors prior to installation. : 



Work- on the carpentry class house 
under the direction of L. -A. Chaplin 
is -moving along at a steady pace. The 
exterior has been completed and is 
receiving a prime coat of paint. ' 

.Interior, cabinets .have been "built 
and doors ar& being, fitted. All work 



except plumbing and electrical instal- 
lations is done by the students them- 
selves. - 

; ■; Members of the class are Richard 
Bowman, LeRoy Byers, Ronald Gee, 
Bill Hollins, Gary Lowrie, John Mure- 
lio, and Jerry Smith. ,- ; . - .: 



Students to Perform 
At Easter Service 
For College Body 

A special Easter Chapel Service is 
planned for March 25 at 10 a. m. in 
the college auditorium. 

The Rev. Edward Franklin of the 
First Baptist Church will deliver the 
Easter message and the Rev. Lewis 
McPberren, student minister, of the 
Central Christian Church, will lead 
the devotions. 

Ben Johnson, freshman from Win- 
field, will read "The Cross", a religions 
poem by Charles N. Pace. Allen 
Bird will read the scripture. Both were 
chosen from Allen Maag's speech class. 

At the organ will be Dave Lord, 
playing the prelude and, Victor Barnes 
playing the postlude. 

The college choir will sing with 
Elaine Coffelt Atkins as soloist. 



Auto Mechanics Class Tours 
Kansas City Auto Industry 

Twelve college auto mechanics stu- 
dents toured two major automobile 
industries in the Kansas City area, 
March 4. Lester Griffith, instructor, 
accompanied the group. 
. In Shawnee, Kan., the group toured 
the General Motors training center. 
From the training center they went to 
the Buick-Oldsmobile-Pontiac assem- 
bly plant in Kansas City where the 
tour was conducted by W. R. Dunn, 
general manager of B-O-P. In the 
evening the group was attracted by 
the annual automobile show in the 
Kansas City Municipal Auditorium. 

Class members made the trip in 
their own cars. Due to the snow storm 
the return trip took eight hours. 

The twelve students making the 
trip were Don Glenn, Clyde Otipoby, 
Lester Stout, Everett Reeves, Gary 
Brazle, Ralph Rush, Gary Musson, 
Jack Means, Ralph Crampton, Lee 
Moore, Phil Harris and Ray Evinger. 



Forensics Competitors 
Capture Three Awards 

In their first collegiate -.forensics 
competition, Karol Lack, John Wilson, 
and Kenny Dunbar received "3" rating 
in the St. Johns Forensics meet last 
Friday. Contests in which the three 
won awards' were storytelling, poetry 
reading, and oratorical deleclamation, 
respectively. 

Next meet for A.C. is in Hutchin- 
son April 3-4. Any students who wish 
to participate are asked to contact 
Miss Rita Ludwig, speech instructor. 
: o 

Marilyn Brooks, sophomore, and Del 
Heidebrecht '58, have, announced their 
engagement. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1959 



Beaver 'Cinderella Team' 
Cops First Region VI Title 



Pratt the Cinderella team from 
Western Kansas faced the toughest 
competion of the Juco Western Divi- 
sion in the Region VI tourney held in 
Ark City March 4-7, and success- 
fully conquered all contenders to win 
first place in the tournament. They 
are playing this week in the national 
tourney at Hutchinson. 

Pratt advanced to the finals and 
faced the tough El Dorado Grizzlies 
for the playoff. The Beavers defeated 
the Grizzlies 62 to 50 in a real 
thriller. The game was close all the 
way, with the lead changing hands 
several times during the game. Pratt 
enioyed the largest lead of the game 
with a six-point margin with one 
minute left to play. El Dorado began 
their famous stretch drive and came 
within eyelash of beating the Bea- 
vers. With mere seconds left and 
Pratt holding a one-point margin, a 
desperation mid-court shot by El 
Dorado almost went through the hoop. 
The shot hit the backboard and the 
rim and bounced away to the delight 
of the Pratt fans. 

The quarter-final action saw El 
Dorado walk over the Dodge City 
Conqs, 72 to 56, and Arkansas City 
hump Garden City 59 to 56. Huthin- 
son squeaked by Central 45 to 41 and 
Pratt eased over Tonkawa 78 to 55, 
winners going into the semi-finals. 

Pratt defeated Hutchinson 69 to 50 
to gain a berth in the finals. El Dor- 
ado barely edged Ark City 73 to 72 in 
an overtime thriller. 

Selected for the All-Tournament 
team were Ark City's fine-shooting 
guard, Charles Reid, Wayne Postoak 
of El Dorado, Don Steinhartr and 
Travis Finley of Pratt, and Bill James 
of Hutchinson. 

Tigers Trim Broncs 

The Juco Tigers edged past the Gar- 
den City Broncs 59 to 56 in their 
first game of the Region VI Junior 
College Tourney March 4, in the Aud- 
Gym. 

The Ark Citians had to hustle 
throughout the game as the Broncs 
continually pressed them for the lead. 
The score at halftime was 23-21, with 
Ark City holding the tramp. 

Jim Lewis, Charles Reid and Hank 
Heidebrecht were the top chargers 
for the Kahlermen with 20, 11, and 15 
points respectively. 

Arks Fall in Overtime 

Coach Dan Kalher's Tigers swal- 
lowed a bitter pill March 6, in the 
semi-finals of the Region VI Tourna- 
ment, as they were handed their sixth 
overtime loss of the season 73 to72, by 
the El Dorado Grizzlies in the Aud- 



Gym. 

The regular game was nip and tuck 
throughout as the lead changed hands 
several times. In the first overtime, 
the Bengals grabbed a six-point lead 
in the early minutes, but El Dorado 
fired back to tie the overtime score 
66 all. 

The second overtime scoring see- 
sawed until the nal fiminutes with 
the Grizzlies leading 73 to 70. J. D. 
Smith's vain attempt for a bucket and 
possibily a free throw was missed, 
but big Hank Heidebrecht grabbed 
the rebound and tipped it in to bring 
the Bengals within one-point cf the 
El Doraroans. 

Stan Graves hit 21 points for the 
Bengals, grabbing game honors. Other 
Tigers particapting and scoring were 
Charles Reid 17, J. D. Smith 9, M. 
Adams 2, Jim Lewis 8, George Rhodes 
6, Hank Heidebrecht 9, and Floyd 
Perry. 

AC Drops Hutch for 3rd 

Sophomore Floyd Perry brought 
down the curtain of his juco basket- 
hail career March 7, with a brilliant 
flair. Perry's free shot gave the Tig- 
ers a 61 to 60 win over the Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons, in the consolation final 
of the Region VI tourney in the Aud- 
Gym. 

Just before the timekeeper's gun 
went off Perry was fouled. The score 
was tied 60 all and the clock showed 
one second left to play of regulation 
time. Floyd received two shots. His 
first attempt rimmed the hoop, and 
careened out. Perry gained his com- 
posure and confidently sank the second 
shot to give the Bengals third place 
in the tournament. 

The game was close all the way 
with neither team being able to gar- 
ner a very big margin. 

Charles Reid was top Tiger for the 
Kahlermen with a career high of 26 
points. Others contributing were Hank 
Heidebrecht 13, Jim Lewis 13, Stan 
Graves 6, Bill Walker 6, Floyd Perry 
5, George Rhodes 2, Marvin Adams 1, 
and J. D. Smith. 



Women's Basketball Team 
Takes Second at Pawhuska 

A two-point loss to the Tulsa 
Chiefettes made the difference, and the 
Independent Ramblers, a team com- 
posed basically of juco women, took 
second place in the Pawhuska Invita- 
tional Tourney after downing Graino- 
la, Okla., in the semi-finals. 

Local members of the team are Na- 
dine Foster, Barbara Wapp, Bene- 
dict St. John, Geneva Wallace, and 
Miss Katherine Wintle, high school 
physical education instructor. 



Tennis, Track 
Golf, To Fore 
In Spring Session 

Activity in the spring sports 
ushered itself in with the passing of 
the basketball season. Tennis, track 
and golf will have the top billing 
for the ACJC spring sport circles. 
Althrough some of the schedules have 
not yet been filled, all three sports 
will have their openers in the latter 
part of March and the first part of 
April. 

Coach J. C. Louderback will have 
Bob Buzzi of Ark City and Stan 
Graves of Oxford as his two return- 
ing monogram winners. Buzzi teamed 
with Dave Daulton last year to win 
the 1958 State Juco doubles crown. 
Coach Louderback has high hopes 
groups of freshmen including Bob 
Schcoley, Charles Stebbins, Steve 
Gay, and Lester Mitchell, all from 
Ark City, and George Alshire Harper, 
who placed second in the Class A 
state hoigh school doubles division. 

The Tiger racketers will open their 
season, March 27, at Phillips Univer- 
sity, in Enid. Other dates have not 
yet been established. 

Coach Reece Bohannon's cindermen 
will meet their first competition of the 
season April 7, when they travel to 
Pittsburg, for the Kansas State Col- 
lege of Pittsburg Junior College Re- 
lays. The trackmen and their spec- 
ilaties are Cecil Johns, distance; Jack 
Hockenbury, hurdles; Dixon Dyer, 
distance; D. J. Palmer and Roger Van 
Cleef, discus and shot; Mike Engle, 
100 yard dash and the 220; Jack Moss, 
shot; Charles Jake, quarter; Max 
Burton, pole vault; and Bill Broce, 
who will run the dashes. 

Golf coach Charles Sewell has Or- 
man Wilson, as the only returning 
letterman. Wilson was the 1958 Juco 
Medalist. This is comparable to the 
state champion. Frank Staley, Steve 
Wright, Don Lambring, and Gary 
Hurniston, will serve as the recruits 
of the golf squad. All are freshmen. 



Sophomores Edge Freshmen 
In Annual Inter-Squad Game 

A balanced scoring attack and a 
stiff defense by the sophomores 
turned back the frosh in an overtime 
affair, 53-51, last Friday night in the 
aud-gym. Playing for the sophs were 
Charles Reid, Stan Graves, Floyd Per- 
ry, Bob Liming, Jim Lewis, Howard 
Clark, John Cary, Mike Engel, and 
Dan Kahler. The freshman roster 
included Marv Adams, J. D. Smith, 
John Taylor, Phil Truby, Ed Martens, 
Marvin Cox, Bill Walker, George 
Rhodes, Hank Heidbrecht, George Ale- 
shire, and Jim Anderson. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, ARRIL 2, 1959 



No. 14 



P!ans Complete 
For 29th Annual 



Tigerama 



ance 



Plans are now complete for the 29th 
annual Tigerama, with the theme to 
be "Isle de Fleur," which means 
"island of flowers." The dance will be 
held in the Junior College Auditorium 
on the evening of April 17, from 9 
to 12, with the Herb Jimmerson band 
supplying the music. 

Twenty-one senior classes from sur- 
rounding towns will receive their in- 
vitations by next week.. High School 
seniors have been invited from Arkan- 
sas City, South Haven, Wellington, 
Oxford, Udallj Burden, Geuda Springs, 
Atlanta. Cambridge, Dexter, Cedar 
Vale, Caldwell, Mulvane, Ponca City, 
Grenola, Sedan, Anthony, Winfield, 
Newkirk, Harper, Bramaon, and Con- 
way Springs. 

Established in the mid-20's, the 
Tigerama has become one of the most 
important events of the college social 
season. A large number of college 
alumni as well as faculty members 
are planning to attend, Mary Cotter, 
social chairman, said. 

The dance will be a semi-formal 
affair, the committee voted. 

Due to an error in reporting Stan 
Graves' name was omitted in the list 
of committee members. Stan is in 
charge of the art work in the ball- 
room. 



Four Freshmen Women Named 
As Commencement Cuides 

Four freshmen women, Margaret 
Day, Diane Rinehart, Lynda Moore, 
and Ruth Steiner have been chosen 
to be the guides for the commence- 
ment exercises at the end of the term. 

"This is an attempt to recognize 
some of the freshmen women who 
have demonstrated and performed im- 
portant school service, but have not 
been in the limelight, and have not 
been fully recognized for it," said Dr. 
P. M. Johnson, who is in charge of the 
academic procession at commence- 
ment. 




Kelsey Day 



Students, Clergymen 
Present Easter Service 

Students combined their efforts with 
those of visiting clergymen to present 
an Easter Chapel service held Wednes- 
day, March 25, in the junior college 
auditorium. 

David Lord played "Trumpet Tune" 
by Ouchterlany in the Organ Pre- 
lude as the college audience entered. 

The College choir sang "Christ The 
Lord Is Risen Today" in the Proces- 
sional. The Invocation was given by 
the Rev. Lewis McPherren. 

The Scripture, Luke 24:1-9, was 
read by Allen Bird, freshman. "Easter 
Drama" by Crowell was read by 
Lynda Moore. Elaine Atkins sang "I 
Know That My Redeemer Liveth" in 
the soloist vocal response. Ben John- 
son, freshman from Winfield, read 
"The Cross", a religious poem by 
Charles N. Pace. 

Rev. Edward Franklin of the First 
Baptist church delivered the Easter 
message. The Anthem, "Easter Alle- 
luia" by Marryott, was sang by the 
college choir. 

"Recessional" by Otis was played by 
Victor Barnes. > 



Day Awarded 
NSF Grant for 
Summer Study 

Kelsey Day, biological science, has 
received word from Colordo State 
University, Fort Collins, Colorado, 
that he is to receive a summer scho- 
larship. 

The scholarship is one of thirteen 
issued under the National Science 
Foundation Research Participation 
Program for Science Teachers. The 
government-subsidized program is 
open to mathematics, chemistry, phy- 
sics, and biology instructors through- 
out the United States, Mr. Day said. 

The scholarship will pay for all 
summer school expense. Each recep- 
ient is assigned a project to work on 
under a professor. Mr. Day has been 
assigned to work under Dr. Frank Sal- 
isbury in the botany department on 
the influence of growth regulators on 
plant flowering. 

o 

Juco Three-Act Play 
Date Set for May I 

The first three-act play to be pre- 
sented in the junior college in three 
years is set for May 1 with a matinee 
April 30 for the junior high school. 

Tryouts for the 17 parts, 10 male 
and 7 female, will be April 6-7 and 
scripts and additional information 
may be obtained from Miss Rita Lud- 
wig, drama instructor. 

The play, "Best Foot Forward," by 
John Cecil Holm, is a comedy of col- 
lege life at Winsocki College. One of 
the roles is that of a Hollywood 
actress and another of an extremely 
shy boy. 

o 

Jim Wynd Cops First Place 
In College Essay Contest 

Jim Wynd, sophomore from Ark 
City, has received word from the Un- 
derwood Typewriter Co. that he is the 
$1,000 first prize winner in their col- 
lege essay contest. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1959 



LITTLE MAN 0N @ CAMPU 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEAVS STAFF 

Editor Allen Curless 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman — Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Eric Jacobsen, 
Larry Fleming, Jack Hocken- 
bury. 

0p.e*t Jlettzb to- K.aklei 

Dear Mr. Kahler: 

As representatives of the ACJC 
student body, we would like to express 
our appreciation to you for the fine 
work accomplished by you in the pos- 
ition of Coach and teacher. Also we 
would like to thank you for the out- 
standing records and nationwide re- 
cognition you and your Tigers have 
bestowed upon the Arkansas City Jun- 
ior College. We thank you sincerely 
for the advice and the assistance you 
have given to past and present stu- 
dents of ACJC, both athletes and non- 
athletes alike. 

We would like to wish you the very 
best of luck and success in your fu- 
ture position as principal of Arkansas 
City High School. 

We salute you Coach Dan Kahler, 
as many have done in the past. 
Thank You. 

John Brewer, president 
ACJC Student Council 



Printer Has Annual Copy 

Copy for the Tiger is at the Semco 
Color Press in Oklahoma City, reports 
A. E. Maag, sponser of the annual. 
Proofs for correction are expected any 
day and he hopes to have the book 
ready for issue May 15. 



Dr. Harry Waters, Professor of Ed- 
ucation at Emporia State Teachers 
College, was at the college last week 
talking to sophomores interested in 
transferring to Emporia. 

o 

Patrica Talley, freshman from Win- 
field, is confined to Memorial Hosiptal 
with a liver ailment and is expected 
to be out of school for another month. 




TO HEAKPA00UT THESE NEW CAR 



'BM-ftX- 



Minister Speaks to Juco 
Family Living Class 

Dr. Lyman Johnson, pastor of the 
First Methodist Church, spoke to the 
college class in family living, March 
13, Miss Evelyn Garner, instructor, 
has revealed. 

Dr. Johnson spoke on marriage and 
family relationships. He stated that 
the three biggest causes of conflict in 
the home were disagreements con- 
cerning religion, money, and sex re- 
lationship. 

Judge Tom Pringle is scheduled to 
speak April 1 on the legal aspects of 
marriage, Miss Garner said. 



Juco Printers Hold Contest 
To Design Catalog Cover 

Members of A. F. Buffo's junior 
college printing classes are holding 
a contest to design a new cover for 
the junior college catalog, to be pub- 
lished later in the spring. 

Designs are to be drawn on white 
paper and colored to suite the design. 

A prize of five dollars will be of- 
fered for first place. Judges for the 
contest will be Dr. P. M. Johnson, 
Dean Galle, and A. F. Buffo. 



IT S J C of AC? 



"By official edict from lawmakers 
the state will have such institutions 
of learning as Kansas State Univer- 
sity and Kansas State College of 
Pittsburg. While collegians manage 
to shorten these names to suit their 
ego, we would recommend that action 
be taken to make a change here. How 
about United States Junior College of 
Arkansas City. — Arkansas City Daily 
Traveler. 



Tigers Journey to Hutch 

Observing the first day's action of 
the national tournament at Hutchin- 
son was the Tiger roundball team. 
Members were treated to both the 
afternoon and night sessions of the 
meet, which featured a total of six 
basketball games. 

o — 

Mrs. Thaine Cook, vice-president of 
the school board and mid-term gradu- 
ate of last year, is recuperating from 
a broken ankle after a fall on the ice. 



Dean K. R. Galle was in Sedan, 
March 20, for the high school Career 
Day. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1959 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Teachers, Students 
Prepare for Fair 
To Be Held in May 

Faculty and students of the college 
vocational department are busy pre- 
paring for the upcoming Industrial 
Fair to be held in the Auditorium- 
Gym May 14 and 15. 

The fair will show work by mem- 
bers of vocational classes in the Jun- 
ior High, High School, and Junior 
College. Various projects on which the 
classes have been working during the 
year will be on displays to the public. 

Classes to have displays at the fair 
will be High School, Junior High, and 
Juco Art; Printing; Auto Mechanics; 
High School and Juco Home Econo- 
mics; Woodwork; Juco Carpentry; 
Machine Shop; Distributive Educa- 
tion; Junior High and Juco Home Eco- 
nomics, Foods-Home Arts; and Junior 
High Foods. 

The Junior College printing classes 
under the direction of A. F. Buffo are 
preparing a brochure for the fair. 
The students will prepare the copy 
and print the brochure on the offset 
press in the school shop. The students 
will learn how to prepare copy for 
making offset printing plates in pre- 
paring the brochure. 

o 

Forensics Students Travel 

To Hutch for State Meet 

Arkansas City will enter the Kan- 
sas State Junior College forensics 
meet at Hutchinson for the first time 
in several years this Friday. 

Traveling to Hutch to participate 
are four juco students, Karol Lack, 
Patsi Boyer, Jodi Stafford, and John 
Wilson, reports Miss Rita Ludwig, 
sponsor. 

Members of the group will enter 
events in declamation, story telling, 
dramatic reading, and poetry inter- 
pretation, and some of the contestants 
are expected to double up and enter 
more than one division. 



Kahler Walks Out, Students Work 

Tbe radio class got a start the 
other day as instructor Dan Kahler 
walked out of class infoi-ming the 
members that they were to do the 
program on their own. "The purpose 
of this is to let students gain confi- 
dence in putting on a production," 
says Mr. Kahler. "The show turned 
out very well." 

0— 

Deryl Harp, sophomore, and Barbara 
Steffins, high school senior, wei"e wed 
during the Easter holidays in Denver, 
Colo. 



Veterans Club Elect Beavers 
To The Post Of President 

Herb Beavers, Winfield freshman, 
was elected president of the college 
Veterans Club at the clubs final organ- 
izational meeting, March 11. 

Jim McNeal, Ark City freshman, 
was elected vice-president; Don Lam- 
bring, Ark City freshman, secretary- 
treasure; and Wayne Robinson, Tulsa 
freshman, Student Council repre- 
sentative. 

The club voted to install the speak- 
ers and help with the decorations for 
the Tigerama. 



Jeffery, Louderback 
Employed as College, 
Sr. High Cage Coaches 

Lee Jeffrey, basketball coach at 
Cedar Vale high school the past four 
years, has been named Ark City Jun- 
ior College basketball mentor to fill 
the vacancy left by Dan Kahler, who 
has accepted the position of principal 
of Ark City High school, and J. C. 
Louderback, juco tennis coach and 
assistant in football, has been as- 
signed as senior high head basketball 
coach, to fill the vacancy left open by 
the resignation of Don Valliere, past 
coach of the Ark City Bulldogs. 

Coach Jeffery is a native of Com- 
merce, Okla. and he was graduated 
from Commerce high school. He at- 
tended Kansas State College of Pitts- 
burg for 2 years, then transferred to 
the University of Denver. He has nine 
years coaching experience, two years 
at Abbyville high school, three years 
at Mead high school, and the last 
four years at Cedar Vale. During his 
nine years his teams complied a re- 
cord of 138 wins and 59 losses. 

Jeffery is married, and he and his 
wife Norma, and three sons, Chris, 5, 
Kurt, 8, and Allen, 10, will move here 
sometime this summer. 

Louderback, a 1954 alumnus of 
ACJC and a native of Ark City, is in 
his second year in the city school 
system. He was graduated from Ark 
City high school in 1952. Coach Lou- 
derback received his bachlor's degree 
from Southwestern College in 1957, 
and is working on his master s degree 
at KSC of Pittsburg during the sum- 
mer sessions. During his junior col- 
lege years he was accorded a wide 
variety of honors for his outstanding 
athletic achievements in football, bas- 
ketball and tennis. 

Dr. P. M. Johnson is a nominee for 
Board member of the Emporia State 
Teachers College Alumni Association. 

Dr. Johnson is now president of the 
association. 



Wes Santee Tells 
Student Body About 
Racing Career 

Wes Santee, famed Kansas miler, 
spoke to the student body in an as- 
sembly, April 1. His topic was "How 
to be a champion on and off the field." 

Santee attempted to describe the 
difference between being "good" and 
being "great", and various ways of 
training for competition, and develop- 
ing mental attitude. He told of op- 
portunities in athletics open for young 
people and about some of the trips he 
has taken and the notable people he 
has met during his track career. 

Santee displayed films of his racing 
career which showed other great stars 
in action,, including the Rev. Bob 
Richards, pole vaulter; Parry O'Brien, 
shot putter; Thane Baker, sprinter; 
and Jack Davis, hurdler. 

Wes is an officer in the U. S. 
Marine Corps Resei - ve, having served 
two years' active duty with the Mar- 
ines following his graduation from 
Kansas University. 



Hall, Schimmel Call to 
New York for Assignment; 
Labelled Super Scholars 

When Ron Hall and Keith Schim- 
mel start out to finish an assign- 
ment nothing stands in their way. 

A rhetoric assignment given by Dan 
Kahler to his students was to find 
out the central idea of the poem "V-J 
Day" from an authority on the poem. 

Hall and Schimmel traced the 
author, John Ciardi, head of the Eng- 
lish Department at Rutgers, to his 
home in Brunswick, New Jersy. A 
phone call to his resident revealed 
that he was on leave from Rutgers 
and was in New York City. 

A phone call to New York was made 
from the junior college office on 
Thursday at 10 a. m. The two suc- 
ceeded in reaching Ciardi and queried 
him on his aims in "V-J Day." 

Both students were awarded 50 
extra credit points in rhetoric by 
Kahler. The cost of the phone calls 
had not been disclosed at press time. 



Seven Sophs End Tiger 
Basketball Careers 

Playing in their last regional game 
were sophomores Stan Graves from 
Oxford, Floyd Perry from Wichita, 
and Charles Reid and Jim Lewis from 
Arkansas City. 

Other sophomores finishing up their 
basketball careers at ACJC were How- 
ard Clark from Winfield, Bob Liming 
from Easton, and John Cary from 
Arkansas Citv. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1959 



ree I earns I le 
For First Place 
n Intramurals 



As the first week of play ended, 
three teams were tied for first place 
in- the annual intramural basketball 
competition. Play started March 23 
with eight teams composed of reg- 
ularly enrolled juco students filling 
the game brackets. Teams leading 
with two wins and no losses are teams 
two, four, and five captained by Jack 
Neff, Bill Broce and Gary Lowrie, 
respectively. 

Games are being played in the aud- 
gym with the first game starting at 
6 p.m. and the final game of the eve- 
ning scheduled for 9 p.m. Dan Kahler 
is tourney director, and varsity play- 
ers are officials. 

In the Monday tilts team number 
three, led by Daulton, was defeated by 
team numbed four, captained by Broce 
by a score of 39 to 38 in an overtime. 
Jack Hockenbury was high man with 
17 points. Other members of team 
three participating were Gilbert 6, 
Ilollembeak 5, Dixon 2, Daulton 4, 
England 4 and Koeller. Richard Booth 
was high scorer for team four, and 
other team members playing and scor- 
ing were Treadway 2, McGlasson 10, 
Broce 2, Van Etten 7, Purdue 2, 
Lyke, and Magnus. 

Team number one, captained by 
Melburn Brown, was downed by Jack 
Neff's team two, 47 to 44 in another 
close contest. Jurado and Llamas were 
high point gainers for team number 
one, both with 14 points. Other mem- 
bers playing were Brown 12, Johnson 
1, Rankin 2, Chase 1, and White. 

Overtimes and one-point margins 
seemed to be the story Monday, as 
Stebbin's team number seven edged 
out Eric Jacobsen's team number eight 
in a extra-time contest, 28-25. Sims 
was high for the game with 15. Team 
number seven players scoring included 
Stebbins 2, Schooley 7, Barnes 1, 
Learned 2, McCorgary 1. 

Players participating and scoring 
for team number eight were McNeal 
9, Robinson 4, Brewer 2, Watson 5, 
Jacobsen 1, Hall 4, Gindcr, and Van 
Cleef. 

The contest Tuesday evening' 
showed a definite structure forming in 
the intramural games as Daulton's 
team three handed team eight its 
second less of the tourney. Team five 
downed team seven to give the num- 
ber seven group a one win and one 
loss record. Team one suffered its 
second loss in the two games when 
they were defeated by team number 
four. Team number six has a no win 
and two loss record after they were 
squelched by team number two. 



Tiger Netmen 
Drop First Match 

ACJC's tennis team opened its 
season, March 26, against Phillips 
University of Enid, and were defeated 
5 to 1. Bob Schooley was the only 
Tiger to win a set. 

Because of weather conditions only 
two of the singles matches were 
played outside. Wind and sprinkling 
rain drove the netmen inside to finish 
the remainder of the contests. 

Schooley downed Buzan of Phillips, 
6-2, 10-8. Stebbins lost to Anthis 2-6, 
0-6.. Buzzi was defeated by Phillips 
? } -Q~ 4-(j and George Aleshire went 
down under the racketeering of Shaw 
6-4, 2-6, 1-6. 

In doubles play Schooley and Buzzi 
were defeated by Phillips-Buzan by a 
score of 5-7, 3-6. Stebbins and Ale- 
shire lost to Anthis and Shaw, 0-6, 
3-6. 



Spring Sports in 



Weber College Cops 
National Cage Title 

Weber College of Ogden, Utah, won 
the national junior college basketball 
championship over Bethany Lutheran 
of Mankato, Minn. Weber, a team the 
Tigers upended in regular season play, 
defeated Bethany rather handily, 
57 to 47, for the title. 

Pratt, the region VI winner, won 
seventh place in the meet. Indepen- 
dence's high-scoring Pirates, the other 
Kansas entry, finished eighth, and the 
Cameron Aggies, another Tiger op- 
ponent this past season, placed sixth. 

Five of the members of the All- 
Tourney team chosen at Hutchinson 
were Tiger opponents this season. 
Allen Holmes and Joe Carter of We- 
ber, John Bryant of Cameron, Larry 
Knackstedt, and Don Steinhart of Pratt 
were placed on the All-Star team. 
Other members of the ten-man team 
included Chad Coffman of Bethany, 
who played against the Bengals dur- 
ing his freshman vear, James Mini of 
La Salle, 111., Benny Howell of Lin- 
say-Wilson of Kentucky, Jim Mcln- 
tyre of Dearborn, Mich., and Joe An- 
nett from Paris, Tex. 



State Title To Hands 
Of Independence Pirates 

Independence's Pirates beat Coffey- 
ville to become the Eastern Division's 
representative in the state play-otfs. 
Hutchinson, winner of the Western 
Division title, defeated Independen- 
dence on the Dragons' home court in 
the first game of the series. The 
Pirates then took Hutchinson's mea- 
sure two straight games to wrap up 
the state title. 



econ 



k 



Of Competition 

Spring sports are finally shifting 
into gear and starting their second 
week of competition. Track and tennis 
opened their season last week with 
partial success. Golfers have not yet 
been in competition. 

Today, Coach J. C. Louderback's 
netmen travel to Hutchinson for their 
second outing of the season against 
the Blue Dragons of Hutch. 

The Juco thinclads traveled to Ton- 
kawa yesterday to compete against 
the NOJC Mavericks. The ACJC 
track squad's next competition will be 
April 7, at KSC of Pittsburg. The 
Pittsburg relays will be the teams 
first big competition as the entrants 
will be from all over Kansas and 
Oklahoma. 

The Juco linksmen will have their 
first match at Miami against the 
Miami Junior College April 7, at the 
Miami Country Club. 

o 

Tigers Place Third 
In Southwestern 
Quadrangular 

In their first test of the season,, 
Ark City's Tiger thinclads captured 
third place in a quadrangular meet 
at Southwestern of Winfield, March 
25. The Bengals, with 54 points, came 
in right behind College of Emporia, as 
the Presbies had a total of 60. South- 
western won the meet with 88 points. 
Northern Oklahoma of Tonkawa had 
23. 

Garnering first place for AC were 
two freshmen, Jack Moss in the shot 
put and Mel Brown in the javelin. 
Max Burton came up with a three- 
way tie for first in the pole vault. A 
run-down of Arkansas City finishes 
shows Cecil Johns won second in the 
mile and third in the half mile runs; 
Mike Engel fifth in both the 100 and 
220-yard dashes; Jack Hockenbury 
third in the 120-yard high hurdles and 
fifth in the 220-yard low hurdles. 

D. J. Palmer placed second in both 
the shot put and discus throw. Roger 
Van Cleef had a third in the discus 
and a fourth in the javelin; Charles 
Reid and Stan Graves tied for fourth 
in the high jump; Dixon Dyer was 
fourth in the two-mile run; Gary Low- 
rie was third in the javelin; Mike 
Jones was fifth in the high hurdles; 
and Moss had a fifth place finish in 
the discus. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, April 16, 1959 



No. 15 



iss Henrietta Courtright Frantic Efforts 
Kansas Master Teacher | n Progress for 

1959 Tigerama 

A frantic struggle was underway 
among sudent committees Thursday 
as they sought to complete plans for 
the 29th annual Tigerama, the high- 
light of the spring social season and 
the annual entertainment project for 
area school seniors. 

In last-minute explantions student 
officers had to tell some members of 
the student body that only seniors 
and o^-of-school persons could be 
brought as dates of college students 
Alumni, it was emphasized, were also 
welcome. "Informal" attire was re- 
quested, which was defined as party 
dresses for the women and coats and 
ties for the men. 

The "Isle de Fleur" theme was be- 
ing prepared by garlands of flowers, 
the result of long sessions in the even- 
ing hours by a variety of student 
groups, huge murals painted by stu- 
dent artists, and a fountain still in 
the process of being dreamed up and 
tested by the Vet's Club. 

Mary Cotter, student council social 
committee chairman, and John Bre- 
wer, student president, believed Wed- 
nesday evening that their receiving 
line was all alerted and committed, 
but they were having difficulties with 
slippery faculty members. 

Herb Jimmerson's band has been 
hired for the evening, and is scheduled 
to play from 9 until 12. 




Miss Henrietta Courtright, a Kansas Master Teacher, demonstrates the 
use of the slide rule to two students, Sheryl Dawler, right, and Jim Purdue. 



Miss Henrietta Courtright, mathe- 
matics instructor, become the second 
Arkansas City junior college teacher 
to win the coveted "Kansas Master 
Teacher" award, sponsored by Kan- 
sas State Teachers College of Em- 
poria, when the seven award winners 
were announced Tuesdav, at a special 
honors convocation at Emporia. 

Miss Gaye Iden, physical science in- 
structor, was one of the seven Master 
Teachers of 1955. 

Twelve fellow Arkansas Citians at- 
tended the dinner honoring the 1959 
Master Teacher at Emporia Tuesday 
niirht. They included Dean and Mv«. 
K. R. Galle, Misses Gaye Iden, Ethelle 
Ireton, Ernestine Leasure, Mary Mar- 
caret Williams, and Anne Hawley, 
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Chaplin, Dr. and 
Mrs. Paul M. Johnson, and Mrs. Faye 
Wallack. Miss Courtright's sister and 
her family, from Wichita, were also 
present. 



Miss Courtright was named in late 
February as the nominee of the Ar- 
kansas City Teachers Association in 
balloting by the entire membership. 
She will be honored locally at an as- 
sociation dinner, April 30. 

Each of the seven Kansas teachers 
honored Tuesday were presented a 
watch, suitably engraved, commem- 
orating the event. A committee of per- 
sons representing the various pro- 
fessional and lay groups interested in 
education throughout the state made 
the selection from among hundreds of 
nominations submitted by teacher as- 
sociations from all over Kansas. 

Miss Courtright's teaching exper- 
ience includes work at the elementary 
and secondary levels as well as col- 
lege teaching. She started her work 
in Arkansas City in 1936, and has 
turned out many strikingly successful 
mathematicians and engineers, and 
is rated one of the most successful 



Slack Is Injured 

Neal Slack, freshman form Oxford, 
was injured in a freak accident, Ap- 
ril 5. While working cattle with his 
father, the two were bowled over by 
a fractious cow, and in the melee 
Slack received a knife gash across 
his abdomen. Twenty stitches were 
required to close the wound. He was 
absent from classes for three days. 

math teachers in Kansas. She is the 
long-time sponsor of the college social 
committee, and active in many church 
and community projects, as well as 
local and state professional activities. 



PAGE 2 



Al'.lf TfOFR TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 16, 1959 



1 iger 1 ales 

The official student publication of 
Che Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Allen Ctirless 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Ed'tor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sp'Tts Editor Jahn Brewer 

Ass't Sp>rts Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Slover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Eric Jacobsen, 
Larry Fleming, Jack Hocken- 
bury. 

A. C. Seniors Interviewed 
By Jueo Representatives 

In the first of a series of interviews 
with high school seniors, Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams and four students 
from the junior college met with a 
group of 45 Ark City high seniors 
April 13 for the purpose of explain- 
ing college life in general and ACJC 
offerings. 

The College was represented by 
John Gary and Sharon Lewis sopho- 
mores and Charlene Perry and John 
Brewer, freshmen. 

An unusual number of high school 
girls indicated that they intended to 
enroll in junior college, Miss Williams 
said. 



LITTLE MAN ON.CAMPUS 



Fleming Again Takes First 
In Design Contest for Juco 

Lary Fleming, juco sophomore, has 
again taken first in a printing design 
contest, this time for a new cover for 
the 1959-19G0 junior college catalog. 

Jerry Stover, juco sophomore, won 
second place and Lyle Keefe, juco 
freshman, placed third in the contest. 

All designs were considered super- 
ior by the judges, Dean K. R. Galle, 
A. F. Buffo, and Dr. P. M. Johnson. 

Awards were $5 for first, $3 and $2 
for second and third place respect- 
ively. 



Mclntyre, Buffo Plans Told 

Announcement has been made of the 
engagement and approaching mar- 
riage of Wilda Mclntyre, third grade 
teacher at Lincoln school, to A. F. 
Buffo, college printing instructor and 
vocational director. The wedding is 
planned for mid-August. 




'IXED HIM UP WITH H££ £ARL!g£. THI6 £V£,MfN<3r/ 



Orvil Anderson to Speak 
On Conquest of Space 

Orvil A. Anderson, retired major 
general in the United States Air Force 
and a pioneer of space exploration, 
will be the featured speaker on April 
22, when he appears before the college 
assembly to speak on "The Con- 
quest of Space." 

Since 1920, when he was graduated 
from the Army Airship School, Ander- 
son has been engaged in the study of 
space. His accomplishments have been 
varied, among the most noteworthy 
being his early exploration of space 
in balloons. In November, 1935, he 
was the pilot of Explorer II, in a flight 
into the stratosphere conducted by the 
Air Force and the National Geograph- 
ic Society. This flight set an altitude 
record of 72,395 feet and resulted in 
the gathering of much scientific infor- 
mation which has been used for re- 
search in further probes of space trav- 
el. 

o 

The college library bulletin board 
is decorated to observe National Li- 
brary week. Book covers of recent 
library acquisition are used in the dis- 
play. 



College Women May Enter 
Legion Beauty Contest 
For National Flonors 

College women may enter a beauty 
pageant to select a "Miss Sheltcn- 
Beaty Post", the winner to represent 
the American Legion Post in district 
competion to select a "Miss Third 
District" in a contest to be hold in 
Arkansas City May 1. 

The district winner will be sent to 
the state contest and the state win- 
ner wil go to the National Legion and 
Auxiliaiy Convention in Minneapolis 
in September. 

The pageant is a beauty and tal- 
ent contest. Contestants must be be- 
tween the ages of 17 and 25, single 
(never having been married or divor- 
ced) and must possess "poise, person- 
ality, intelligence, charm and beauty 
of the face and figure". Each entrant 
will be judged in formal and bathing 
suit competition. 

The Date for the local contest has 
not been set at the time of this pub- 
lication. Mrs. Ruth Gilock is a member 
of the Legion Auxiliary committee, 
and college women interested may 
secure further information from her. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 16. 1959 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Sacond Largest 
Class Possible 
is Spring 

A list of 107 candidates for gradu- 
ation has been released by Dean K. 
R. Galle. This may be the second 
largest class ever to be graduated 
from ACJC. The largest class was 
114 in 1957. 

Candidates are: Richard Camilo 
Aguilar, Elaine Louise Atkins, James 
Raymond Atkins, Lawrence James 
Baldwin, Victor Wesley Barnes, Mrs. 
Patricia Bazil, Anita Marie Belew, 
Patricia Gail Belew, Allen Leroy 
Bird, Mrs. Lavena Bittle, Patricia Ann 
Boyer, Mary Anna Bridges, Marilyn 
Annette Brooks, Patricia Ann Buss, 
Robert N. Buzzi. 

Janice Joleen Carter, John Cary, 
Howard Clark, Richard E. Cook, Nor- 
ma Louise Copeland, Mary Louise 
Cotter, Ray DeLong, Carolyn Demp- 
sey, Sheryl Ann Dowler, Kenny M. 
Dunbar, Karl Eason, Mrs. Duana B. 
Elder, Mike Engel, George England, 
Sequoyah England. 

Loren Fresh, Peggy Sue Gage, 
Kenneth Gann, Ronal Gee, Twila 
Kay Gilmore, Beverly Ilene Gordon, 
Richard Edward Goulden, Stanley 
Graves, Ruth Ann Greenwood, Mrs. 
Doris Gregory, Larry H. Harger, 
Aubrey Deryl Harp, Ronita June Har- 
ris^, Oliver Gordon Hock, Carrel L. 
Hdlloway, Frances Irene Howk. Mrs. 
Zella Hudgeons, Jimme Rlay Huster. 

Paula Ibach, Benianiin Eric Jacob- 
sen, Cecil Johns, Mrs. Mary Evelyn 
Johnson, Virginia Von Kahler, Kent 
West Keahey, Karen Sue Keown, 
Paul Eugene Killblane, Young Chull 
Kim, Dong Gill Lee, James Franklin 
Lewis, Sharon Lewis, Robert Liming, 
Julian Llamas, Don W. Longhcfer, 
Charles Rosrer Lvke. 

Mrs. Lucille McCreight, Celia Beth 
McDowell, Robert McGlasson, Mar- 
garet Lynn Mills, Ernest Lee Moore, 
Arthur John Morris, Lyle Eugene 
Morris, Wilma Joan Munson, Donald 
L. Palmer, Duane D. Palmer, Del- 
bert Jay Palmer, Delma Jean Pearson, 
Fatollas Pejham, Floyd Perry Jr., 
Rita Louise Potucek. 

Sandra Brown Rankin, Kendra Ann 
Redford, Doris Flddene Reed, Everett 
Wesley Reeves, Charles Berry 'Reid, 
Mrs. Betty Reynolds, Marvin Lee 
Rogers, Ray Ralph Rundle, John 
Kenneth Ryman Jr., Christine Sand- 
strum, Paul A. Scnnack, Ronald L. 
Smith, Gerry Lee Stover, Jerry D. 
Stover. 

Jerry Warren Towell, Fred Trenary, 
Bonnie Jean Utt, Alva Neil Van 
Etten, Lane Warrington, Gaye Nell 
Wells, Larry Joe Whaley, Leonard 
Leon White, Donald L. Wilson, Or- 
man Wilson, Lexy Leigh Wolffrum, 




Dan Stark 



D. Smith, K. Lack 
Play Lead Roles in 
'Best Foot Forward' 

Dan Smih and Karol Lack will play 
the leads as "Bud" and "Gale" in 
"Best Foot Forward", the juco play 
set for May 1, Miss Rita Ludwig, 
drama instructor, has announced. 

The play, written by John Cecil 
Holm, is a comedy of college life at 
Winsocki College. 

Members of the cast include Don 
Longhofer as "Dutch", Jodie Stafford 
as "Hunk", Neil Brown as "Green", 
John Wilson as "Satchel", John 
Brewer as "Dr. Reeber", Tom McCol- 
lum as the "Old Grad", Victor Barnes 
as "Professor Lloyd", J. D. McNeal 
as "Jack Haggerty", Jim Chisham as 
"Chester", Susan Belt as "Miss 
Smith", Patsi Boyer as "Minerva", 
Margaret Day as "Ethyl", Charlene 
Perry as a "Blind Date", Mary Brid- 
ges as "Miss Delaware Water Gap", 
and Sharon Reynolds as "Helen". 
Stage manager is Dan Annis. 

Activity tickets will admit college 

students. General admission prices 

will be 50 and 25 cents, no charge 

for reservations. 

_ 

Miss Mary Wilson, typing instruct- 
or was in Hutchinson April 4, attend- 
ing the spring convention of the Kan- 
sas Business Teachers Association. 
The theme for the convention was 
"Better Business Teaching for Better 
Business." 

James Donald Wynd, Roger Glen Yo- 
fom, Karol Dean Zerby. 



Stark Is Second 
Faculty Man to 
Get NSF Grant 



A second college faculty member, 
D. C. Stark, chemistry teacher, has 
received word that he will have a 
National Science Foundation study 
grant this summer. 

Mr. Stark will attend Oregon State 
College, Corvallis, for six weeks, 
June 29 to August 7. Staff members 
selected to participate in the program 
are recognized as outstanding teachers 
as well as good research men in the 
field of chemistry, Oregon State of- 
ficials revealed. 

Mr. Stark has enrolled in two 
courses and a seminar. The two 
courses are "Recent Developments in 
Inorganic Chemistry" and "Recent 
Advances in Organic Chemistry." The 
seminar is designed for discussion 
with noted scientists on common prob- 
lems, techniques, and procedures in 
teaching chemistry at the undergrad- 
uate level 

Mr. Stark is one of fifty teachers 
in chemistry throughout the United 
States selected to attend the Oregon 
summer institute 

The summer institute was organ- 
ized to strengthen the subject matter 
needs of college chemistry teachers 
in the basic fields of chemistry, Mr. 
Stark said. 

o 

Forensics Students Win 
Honors in State Meet 

All of the forensics students who 
went to the Hutchinson forensics 
meet placed well in state competition. 
Karol Lack received two superiors, 
Patsi Boyer received an excellent and 
a three rating, and John Wilson and 
Jodie Stafford each received two 
threes, reported Miss Rita Ludwig, 
sponser. 

Divisions in which they participated 
included declamation, story telling, 
dramatic reading, and poetry interpre- 
tation. 

o 

Students Attend Convention 

Five representatives from the Ar- 
kansas City chapter attended the Stu- 
dent NEA convention at Hays, Kan- 
sas. The convention was held at Fort 
Hays State College. The group at- 
tended sessions Friday and Saturday, 
April 10 and 11. Making the trip 
were Ruth Ann Greenwood, Marilyn 
Brooks, Sharla Bliss, Charles Reid, 
and David Lord. 

A campaign of the local chapter 
to place a candidate on the state 
slate came to nought in a trading ses- 
sion among four-year colleges, mem- 
bers repoited. 



P\CV 4 



AC.IC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, April 16, 1959 



Tiger Trackmen 
Take Mavericks 
In Dual Meet 



The Tiger discus trio, comprised of 
D. J. Palmer, Roger Van Cleef, and 
Jack Moss and the Tiger javelin men, 
Melburn Brown, Van Cleef, and Gary 
Lowrie, garnered a total of 18 points 
to assist the ACJC thinclads in their 
victory oved the Tonkawa Mavericks, 
April 2, by a score of 72 to 57 in a 
dual meet held at Tonkawa. 

An interesting sidelight at the meet 
was the assistance of Wes Santee, 
former Kansas University track star 
with the Tiger thinclads. Santee had 
appeared here earlier in the day as an 
assembly speaker. 

First place in the high jump was 
won by 'Charles Reid, second and third 
places were won by Howard Clark 
and Bill Broce, respectively. 

Other first place winners were Mike 
Engel, with firsts in the 100 and 220- 
yard dashes; and Dixon Dyer in the 
two-mile run. 

Second place awards went to Dyer 
in the mile run; Jack Hockenbury in 
both hurdle events; Max Burton in 
the pole vault; Palmer in the shot put; 
and Van Cleef, in both the discus and 
javelin. 

Third places went to Charles Jake, 
in the mile and half mile runs, Mike 
Jones in the higli hurdles, Reid in the 
broad jump, Engel in the low hurdles, 
Moss in the discus, and Lowrie in the 
javelin. 



Tiger Netman 
Garner Victory 
At Hutchinson 

The Tiger tennis team, coached 
by J. C. Louderback, pulled out a 
5 to 1 victory over the Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons, April 2, on the Blue 
Dragons' own courts. 

Robert Schooley, George Aleshire, 
and Bob Buzzi took singles wins and 
Rchooley-Buzzi, Aleshire and Charley 
Stebbins won doubles victories for the 
live wins. 

Schooley defeated McGowen 6-0, 
6-4 in the first match, but Stebbins 
lost to Suttle 2-6, 3-6, as Hutchinson 
tied the meet. Buzzi won over Van- 
derlaan 6-4, 7-5, and Aleshire defeated 
Haskard 6-2, 6-2, to give the Tigers a 
3 to 1 lead. 

Schooley and Buzzi teamed up to 
win a three-setter from McGowen- 
Suttle by the count of 6-8, 6-4, 7-5. 
Stebbins, and Aleshire won over 
Alumbaugh and Vanderlaan, 8-6, 6-1. 



New Tiger Coach Jeffrey 
Meets With Freshmen 

Lee Jeffrey, newly appointed head 
basketball coach, met last week with 
the freshmen from the 1958-59 Tiger 
squad. Eleven freshmen were on this 
year's team and will form the nucleus 
of the 1959-60 roundball aggregation. 
Heading the returnees will be Geor-,ge 
Rhodes, Bill Walker, J. D. Smith, 
Marv Adams, George Aleshire, Mar- 
vin Cox, John Taylor, Hank Heide- 
brecht, Jim Anderson, Phil Truby, 
and Ed Martens. Also at the get-to- 
gether were several high school pros- 
pects from Burden, Cedar Vale, and 
Mulvane. 

In addition to coaching college bas- 
ketball, Jeffrey will teach social sci- 
ence in the high school next year. 



Ark Tracksters 
Are Third in 
Pitt State Relays 

The Tiger track team missed com- 
ing in second place at the Pittsburg 
Relays by the slim margin of 13! 15 
of a point. The Bengals scored 24 8'15 
points, and Independence had 25 6|15. 
Coffeyville's powerful Red Ravens 
took the meet with 100 1|3 points. 
Other teams entered and their total 
scores were Miami 18, Iola 12 1|3, 
Southwest Baptist of Bolivar Mo., 10, 
Fort Scott and Pittsburg State Frosh 
9 each. Clianute, Dodge city, and 
Springfield failed to scoi'e. 

The only first place won by the 
Timers was a victory by D. J. Palmer 
in the discus with a toss of 139 feet, 
4V> inches. Roger Van Cleef took 
fourth. Martens took second place in 
the pole vault with a leap of 11 feet, 
4 inches, while Max Burton had a 
five-way tie for third. Jack Moss was 
second in the shot put and D. J. Pal- 
mer took third in the event. 

Mel Brown was fifth in the javelin 
and Charles Reid ended in six-way 
tie for second in the high jump. 

Two Tiger runners finished in the 
top five places. Mike Engel had a 
fourth in the 220-yard dash and Cecil 
Johns finished fifth in the half-mile 
run. 



Students Write Sonnets 
For Rhetoric Assignment 

Dan Kahler, rhetoric instructor, has 
again made his annual assignment of 
sonnet writing. 

Kahler has left the choice of the 
subject up to the student and many 
has come up with unusual titles and 
themes. 

Sonnets must have 14 lines and be 
in iambic pentameter. Students are 
allowed to choose from Shakesperian, 
Spencerian, or Italian styles. 



Tiger Linksmen 
Down Norsemen 
For First Win 

The junior college golf team behind 
the steady play of Orman Wilson, 
Frank Staley, and Steve Wright, de- 
feated NOJC of Miami, by a score of 
12 to 9 at Miami, April 6. 

Staley was medalist with a 78, 
carding two nine-hole scores of 39. 
Wilson had a 39-stroke card for the 
second nine after posting a 41 for the 
front nine to tally 80. Wright, in 
posting his win, shot 46-45 for a 91. 

Wilson lost the first nine holes, 41 
to 37, but came back to take the last 
nine holes and the match 2 to 1 with 
a 39 to 45 score. Staley had little 
trouble in winning, with his two 39's. 
His opponent scored two 52's for a 
score of 104, giving Staley the match 
3 to 0. Wilson and Staley paired in 
the lowball play and defeated Temple 
and Wright 72 to 80. 

Don Lambring lost to Gibson by 
cnly three strokes, 91 to 88. Lambring 
paired with Wright in the lowball 
play, and they were defeated by Gib- 
son and Barton by a score of 82 to 83. 



Bengal Netters Host 
Hutch Blue Dragons; 
Golfers to Emporia 

The spring- sports activity is well 
into its third week of competition, 
each one of the Bengal teams dis- 
playing well above average records. 

Coach Charlie SewelFs linksmen will 
journey to Emporia State, April 21, 
for a match v/ith the varsity golf 
team Their next home match will be 
April 28, against Miami. The Tigers 
downed Miami three weeks ago when 
Miami played the role of host to the 
Tigers. 

Coach J. C. Louderback's tennis 
team is now sporting a 2 win, 1 loss, 
and 1 tie record as of this week. 
Their only competition next week 
will be in the role of host to the 
Southwestern Moundbuilders, April 
will be here April 27, in a return 
will be here Ar>ril 27 in a return 
match with the Tieer netters. 

Coach Reece Bohannon announced 
that a track meet scheduled for April 
17, with Southwestern College, will 
be postponed until a later date. 



Malcolm Smith, '48, a teacher at 
Topeka, has been awarded a $500 
National scholarship at Washburn 
University to be used to further his 
study in the field of mathematics. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

1 JHLI ■■■?!> 



THURSDAY, April 30, 1959 



No. 16 



College Drama Club Players to Present 
Three-Act Comedy, 'Best Foot Forward' 




"Dr. Reeber," played by John Brewer, registers stern disapproval of "Bud" 
and "Gale", played by Dan Smith and Karol Lack, as he surprises them d in' 
what comes naturally in "Best Foot Forward." 



"Best Foot Forward", an intriguing 
comedy of college life at Winsoeki 
College, will be presented tomorrow 
night at 8:15 p.m. in the junior high 
auditorium by the Drama Club of 
AC'JC under the direction of Miss 
Rita Ludwig. 

John Cecil Holm's merry play 
is headed by Dan Smith and Karol 
Lack in the lead roles of "Bud" and 
"Gale". Other members of the class 
include Don Longhofer as "Dutch", 
Jodie Stafford as "Hunk", Neil Brown 
as "Green", John Wilson as "Satchel",, 
John Brewer as "Dr. Reeber", Tom 
MeCollum as the "Old Grad", Victor 
Barnes as "Professor Lloyd", J. D. 
McNeal as "Jack Haggerty", Jim 
Chisham as "Chester", Susan Belt as 
"Miss Smith", Patsi Boyer as "Miner- 
va", Margaret Day as "Ethyl", Char- 
lene Perry as a "Blind Date", Mary 
Bridges as "Miss Delaware Water 
Gap", and Sharon Reynolds as "Hel- 



en". Stage manager is Pan Annis. 

Activity tickets will admit college 
students. General ^admission prices 
will be 25 and 50 cents and 75 cents 
for reserved seats. 



Women Cagers Start 

Competition in the women's intra- 
mural basketball opened April 28 in 
the Aud-gym. Mr. Dan Kahler has 
posted the teams on the bulletin board. 
All of the games are to be played 
during the lunch hour. 

Women competing in the tourna- 
ment are, for team A, Charlene Per- 
ry, Rita Potucek, Joan Munson, Karol 
Lack, Sbarla Bliss, Gaye Nell Wells, 
Geneva Wallace, Sarah Barton, Ben- 
dictia St. John, Nadine Foster. Mem- 
bers of team B are Doris Reed, Sharon 
Reynolds, Mary Cotter, Carolyn Bem- 
psey, Patsy Lawson, Barbara Wapp, 
Gloria Hardy, Norma Copeland, Ja- 
nine Mackey, Margaret Mills. 



College Choir, Band 
Start Annual Tours 

College choir and band members 
have begun their annual spring tours 
for the college, visting Dexter and 
Burden April 29. 

The choir will entertain at South 
Haven, Blulf City, and Anthony May 
4. At each of the towns a program 
will be presented to the student body. 
After the program, Dean K. R. Galle 
will interview interested seniors and 
invite them to attend ACJC. 

Members of the choir making the 
trip to South Haven, Bluff City, and 
Anthony are Elaine Atkins, Charles 
Black, Sara Blass, Sharla Bliss, Neil 
Brown, Pat Buss, Patsi Boyer, Jim 
Chisham, Lorene Copeland, Carolyn 
Dempsey, Carolyn Foltz, Eddie Gib- 
son, Twyla Gilmore, Gloria Hardy, 
Kay Hutchins, Catherine Hynd, Cecil 
Johns, Karen Keown, Donna Locke, 
Patsy Lawson, Beth McDowell, John- 
ny Murielio, Becky Mathiasmeir, 
Norma Otipoby, Phillip Osborn, Ken- 
dra Redford, Christine Sanastrum, 
Margaret Day, Victor Barnes, Neal 
Slack, Benedicta St. John, Margaret 
Thorpe, Lana Turner, Alva Van Etten, 
Larry Welch, Jim White, Leon White, 
Connie Welch, Barbara Wapp, Geneva 
Wallace, Gaye Nell Wells, and Char- 
ley Stebbins. 



Printers Go to Wichita 
For Annual Field Trip 

Nineteen junior college and high 
school printers held an all-day class 
in Wichita, Wednesday, April 16. 

It was the printers' annual tour to 
learn more about printing production 
and printing processes, which were 
not available for observation in local 
shops. 

First stop was at the recently in- 
corporated MciCormiek- Armstrong, 
one of the largest printing job shops 
in the United States. This firm does 
mostly book printing and large jobs, 
which proved to be of interest to most 
of the students. 

Next on the agenda was a stop at 
Harris-Upham, a stock brokers firm, 
for the benefit of the economics stu- 
dents. The rest of the afternoon was 
spent at the Wichita Beacon, where 
they followed the process of putting 
out a newspaper from start to finish. 



PAGE 2 



flCJC TT^FP 



THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1959 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Allen Curless 

Associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Eric Jacobsen, 
Larry Fleming, Jack Hocken- 
bury. 

Becky Mathiasmeier Crowned 
"Miss Shelton Beaty Post"; 
To Compete for District Title 

Becky Mathiasmeier, was crowned 
"Miss Shelton Beaty Post," April 25, 
in a contest held in the American 
Legion Building. She will represent 
the local post in the "Miss Third Dis- 
trict" contest to be held in Arkansas 
City, May 1. 

Becky won out over seven other 
contestants in beauty and talent com- 
petition. For the talent contest she 
did a ballet dance, "The Dying Swan." 
Other contestants were Charlene Per- 
ry, Karol Lack, Joan Munson, Sharla 
Bliss, freshmen, Patsi Boyer, soph- 
omore, and Donna Landrum and Lor- 
etta McFarland, high school seniors. 
o 

Grad to Direct Ark Light 

Mrs. Carolyn Hinsey Applegate, 
class of '51 and 1950-51 Tiger Tales 
editor, was employed Thursday as the 
journalism and English teacher of the 
high school to fill the vacancy left by 
Mrs. Harold Walker, who recently 
resigned. Mrs. Applegate was also 
editor of the Ark Light in 1949. 
o 

RoViert Schifferdecker, '57, has been 
awarded a graduate research assis- 
tantship in wildlife management at 
Iowa State College, Ames. 
o 

Nancy Hatfield, '58, has been awai-d- 
ed an Emporia Scholarship Founda- 
tion scholarship at Emporia State 
Teachers College for 1959-60. 
o 

Terry Hodkin Eton, '55, will teach 
math and social science in the junior 
high school next year. 



LITTLE MAN ON. CAMPUS 

Uv» sm)r\ 




,,v /e$ I KNOW I'AA 6IVIN6 TH' SAM£ FINAL THAT J 6AVE LAST 
TgRA/— ftTT THI5 TIME I CHAM6EP TH* AN#WES£* 



Who 

--Students, Say Juco Profs 



"There's no doubt about it, you 
learn more from students. When they 
outnumber you 30 to 1 per class and 
you don't learn from them something 
is wrong with you." This is the answer 
given by Dan Kahler, rhetoric in- 
structor, when asked to give the best 
source of learning he has had during 
his teaching career. 

In a recent survey it was found 
that 60 per cent of the faculty inter- 
viewed were in agreement with Kah- 
ler. 

When asked from what source she 
had received the most information 
during her teaching career Miss Ann 
Hawley, language instructor, said: 

"A first-hand knowledge of "stu- 
dent nature," so essential to teaching, 
cannot be acquired from books. Con- 
tact with students, moreover, helps 
one to keep a fresh point of view." 

Miss Henrietta Ccurtright, mathe- 
matics instructor, believes she learned 



the most from professors at summer 
sessions and Dr. Howard F. Fehr, 
Columbia University, in particular. 

Miss Gaye Iden, physics instructor, 
was in agreement. She believes she 
learned more at Kansas University 
and from Dr. Kester, of the physics 
department at Kansas University, 
than from any other source since she 
started teaching. 

Miss Rita Ludwing, speech and Eng- 
lish teacher, thought that her associ- 
ation with other faculty members was 
the most important source of learning 
since she began teaching last fall. 

It was the opinion of both Miss 
Mary Margaret Williams, Rhetoric in- 
structor, and Miss Mary Wilson, bus- 
iness instructor, that they have re- 
ceived the most information from 
students and faculty members. 

Allan Maag, history instructor, says 
he has learned mere from students and 
from student publications than from 



THURSDAR, APRIL 30, 1959 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Three New Faculty Members To Be Added to Junior College Staff 






L.F. Bedwell 



Lee Jeffery 



Clint Leon 



I . F. Bedwell is the new physics teacher from Independence taking the place of Miss Gaye Iden, for both the 
Junior college and the high school. 

Lee Jeffrey, new basketball coach from Cedar Vale, recently was appointed to take the place of Dan Kahler. 

Clint Leon, newly appointed art teacher, is taking the place of Miss Vera Koontz, who is retiring after more 
fh-n 30 years in the city school system. 



Failures at Canaveral Are 
Actually Successes, 
General Tells Students 

"Those greatly over-publicized fail- 
ures at Cape Canaveral are actually 
advancements. Without failures we 
could never succeed," retired Major 
General Oi'vil A. Anderson, USAF, 
disclosed in assembly before the stu- 
dent body, April 22. 

"While Russia is ahead of the Uni- 
ted States in propellants, this will not 
be true within the next two years," 
the General reported. "Due to the 
extreme expense of chemical propel- 
lants, the United States will be forced 
to use nuclear energy. At present it 
takes 2,000 pounds of chemical pro- 
pellant to put one pound of missile 
into orbit," General Anderson said. 

Anderson is touring high schools 
and colleges throughout the United 
States, speaking to students on the 
importance of the space race. 
o 

Dan Kahler, English instructor and 
basketball coach, was in Dexter April 
17 for a high school Career Day. 

any other single source since he star- 
ted teaching. 

J. Kelsey Day, biological science 
teacher, says he has received the most 
information "from the kids." 

It was the purpose of this survey, 
begun as an assignment in a rhetoric 
class, to determine the importance of 
the students influence on his instruc- 
tors' education since leaving college- 



Students May Apply 
For Scholarships 
For Coming Year 

High school seniors and juco fresh- 
men may now apply for scholarships 
to Arkansas City Junior College for 
the 1959-60 school year, Dean K. R. 
Galle has announced. 

Scholarships must be applied for in 
the junior college office on prepared 
application blanks. Students may pick 
up the blanks in the college office, or 
write for them. 

Between 20 and 25 scholarships will 
be awarded. Most of them will be for 
$50, enough to cover cost of fees and 
some books. A few will be for $75, 
Dean Galle said. 

Scholarships are offered annually by 
the Ark Valley Chapter of the Na- 
tional Secretaries Association Inter- 
national, Business and Professional 
Women, Student NEA, Delta Kappa 
Gamma, Kiwanis Club, Lions Club, 
Rotarv Club, the family of the late 
Jack Selan, and the Junior College. 

Student grants awarded on the basis 
of character, scholarship, financial 
need, and school and community cit- 
ienship. All applicants are required to 
submit transcripts of high school 
work if those are not locally available. 



Annual Is Ready for 
Press at Oklahoma City 

Five junior College annual staff 
members and A. E. Maag, sponsor, 
journeyed to Oklahoma City, April, 
15 to proofread the "Tiger." They 
checked it over and found it accept- 
able and ready for the press. 

Making the trip were Irene Howk, 
Katherine Hynd, Diane Rinehart, El- 
don Eastman, and David Lord. The 
annual is expected to arrive about 
the third week of May, Mr. Maag 
has announced. 



D. J Palmer, sonhomore, has been 
appointed steward for the clubrooms. 



Distributive Education 
Club Holds Picnic 

The Distributive Education Club 
held a picnic at Green's Farm April 
15 and members and their guests were 
invited. 

Attending were Charlene Branch, 
Alta Stover, Rita Potucek, Beverly 
Gordon, Bonnie Utt, Don Wilson 
Larry Sims, Stanley Gilbert, Bill Cur- 
less, Jim Dixon, and Mrs. Marie Lud- 
wig, sponsor. 

o- — 

Griffith To Vocational Meet 

Lester Griffith, auto mechanics in- 
structor in the junior college, attended 
a vocational education meeting at 
Camp Wood, near Elmdale, April 24 
and 25. Sessions were held Friday 
night and Saturday morning. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, April 30, 1959 



Bengal Cinder 
Stompers Grab 
Two 4th Places 

Two fourth places have been won 
by Tiger trackmen during the past 
two weeks. 

ACJC's thinclads came up with 
twelve places in the Independence Re- 
lays, April 14, but totaled only 32 
points for fourth place in the junior 
college division. The Tigers were 
right behind Miami, Okla., with 34 
points. CofTeyville scored a whopping 
99 Vz points for first, and host Inde- 
pendence had 40^ for second place. 
Iola took fifth with 11%, 

For AC, Jack Moss in the shot put, 
Mel Brown in the javelin, and Mike 
Engel in the 220-yard dash scored 
four points each with seconds. 

Ed Martens had a tie for second in 
the pole valt. D. J. Palmer took two 
thirds in the shot put and discus. Max 
Burton finished in a three-way tie for 
fourth in the pole vault. Howard 
Clark tied for third in the broad jump, 
Engel finished fourth in the 100-yard 
dash and Cecil Johns had a fifth in the 
880-yard run. The 880-yard relay 
team, composed of Charles Reid, Jim 
Lewis, Jack Hockenbury, and Engel, 
came in third and the mile relay team 
came in fifth. 

A weakened track and field team 
came in fourth in a quadrangular 
meet at Wichita University, April 22. 
Several of the Bengal thinclads were 
unable to attend the meet due to ill- 
ness or other commitments. Hutchin- 
son took the meet with 71 2:5 points, 
and the Wichita University freshmen 
were second with 40 2j5 points. Pratt 
edged the Tigers by 1|5 of a point for 
third, scoring 26 1|5 to Ark City's 
26. D. J. Palmer came up with two 
firsts, scoring double wins in the shot 
put and the discus. Mike Engel and 
Cecil Johns came up with places in 
two events each. Engel came in second 
in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, while 
Johns was fourth in the mile run and 
third in the half mile run. Also pick- 
ing up points for the Tigers were 
Jim Lewis, fourth in the 100-yard 
dash; Dixon Dyer, fourth in the two- 
mile run, and Howard Clark, second 
in the broad jump. The mile relay 
team took third place to pick up a 
point. Making up the relay team were 
Engel, Clark, Jack Hockenbury and 
Roger Van Cleef. 



Leo Utt, '49, chairman of the math- 
ematics department at La Puente 
High School, La Puente, Calif., has 
been awarded a National Science 
Foundation Scholarship for study in 
the field of mathematics at the Uni- 
versity of California. 



Sportparadc 

The All-Sports Banquet will be 
held Wednesday, May 6, according to 
announcement of the Kiwanis Club 
and the Lions Club, co-sponsors of 
the athletic banquet honoring both 
the high school and junior college 
football, basketball, track, tennis, and 
golf teams. Winners of the most in- 
spirational player awards will be an- 
nounced at this meeting. In former 
years, the Lions Club has sponsored a 
similiar banquet for the football 
teams -and the Kiwanis Club has done 
the same for the basketball teams. 

Dick Bouska, former St. Louis Uni- 
versity Ail-American and a member of 
the 1956 Olympic team, will be the 
speaker. 



The golf team has been in a lull 
during the last two weeks. They 
traveled to Emporia State April 21 
and competed against the \iirsity 
a 8% to 3Vk victory in their possession, 
team. The greensmen came back with 
Coach Sewell took his squad to Hutch- 
inson April 24 in a match with the 
Blue Dragons, ,and returned home 
with a very impressive win of 15 to 
3. 

* * * * * 

The basketball squad held its an- 
nual banquet and party Friday, April 
24, at the Country Club. A buffet 
style banquet preceded the present.i- 
tion of guests and a dance. Attending 
the party were members of the basket- 
ball squad and their dates, the coaches 
and their wives, and special guests, 
including Supt. Jerry Vineyard, Dean 
and Mrs. K. R. Galle, Mr and Mrs. 
Tom Gillock, and Mr. and Mr*. Bill 
Griffith. 

***** 

The netmen of ACJC traveled to 
Winfield April 13th to compete with 
the St. Johns Eagles, in a return 
match between the two neighbors. 
The Bengals returned home with a 
0-0 win tucked in their belts. 

Two days later, April 15th saw the 
racketeers battle to a 3-3 tie match 
with the Miami Golden Norsemen. 
April 17th Phillips University was 
hosted by Coach J. C. Louder-back's 
tennis squad. Phillips defeated the 
Bengals 2 to 4. 

sjc 3]C sje * * 

Southwestern College, another 
squad from Winfield, went down under 
the hands of the ACJC netmen 7 to 0, 
April 22. This match was played in the 
Tigers' own back-yard. 

Bje sfe j)« + + 

Ten varsity basketball players and 
Coach Reece Bohannon are now sport- 
ing new jackets which were donated 
to the team by the townspeople of 
Ark City. 



Tennis, Track Teams 
Prepare for State; 
Golfers Host Ravens 

Today the greensmen of Coach 
Charlie Sewell are playing host to 
the CofTeyville Red Ravens in a re- 
turn match. The Bengals defeated the 
Ravens handily in one of their first 
out-of-town encounters. 

The thinclads of ACJC will travel 
to Hutchinson May 1, to compete in 
the Hutchinson Night Relays. The 
squad will be favored in the field 
events that they are entered in but 
will be cut short in track and relay 
events- The junior college state meet 
will be held May 8 at Hutchinson, 
Coach Reece Bohannon is planning to 
enter the Bengals in the field events. 

Coach J. C. Loudcrback is making- 
preparations to compete in the state 
tennis matches which will be held May 
7, at Hutchinson. This will wrap, up the 
tennis competition for the netmen. 



Broce Tops Neff; 
Kahler, Black Win 
Intramural Trophies 

The college mens basketball tour- 
ney ended April 27 with Bill Brace's 
squad winning over the group cap- 
tained by Jack Neff by a score of 37 
to 31. In the second game of the even- 
ing Dave Daultons team downed team 
number live captained by Gary Low- 
rie. 

The ether teams that competed in 
the tournament and their standings 
are team three, third place, team five, 
fourth place, team one, fifth place, 
team seven, sixth place, team eight, 
seventh place, team six, eighth place. 

A new tournament game scoring 
record of 70 points was established 
by Dave Daulton's team 3 in a win 
over team six in the later part of the 
tourney. Ted Hollembeak a member 
of team three set a new individual 
scoring mark with 24 points in the 
contest. 

Charles Black emerged the winner 
in the men's intramural ping-pong 
tourney that ended April 27. Harold 
Chace was the winner in the consola- 
tion brackets. Bob Schooley was the 
runner up in the championship brack- 
ets. All three will be awarded a 
trophy in the final assembly of the 
year. 

The women's intramural ping-pong 
tournament was won by Virginia Ka- 
hler. Miss Kahler defeated Miss Patsv 
I awson in the finals. Miss Irene Howk 
was the champion in the consolation 
brackets. Trophies will be presented to 
the three in the final assembly of the 
year. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XV ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, May 21, 1959 



No. 17 



Commencement, 
Baccalaureate 
Speakers Named 

Caps and gowns will be issued May 
21 or 22 to 107 hopeful candidates for 
graduation from the college, and the 
expected 175 graduating seniors from 
the high school. 

Guy V. Keeler, retired director of 
the Burear of Lectures and Concerts 
at Kansas University, has been select- 
ed to speak at commencement exer- 
cises for the 36th college class and 
the 75th senior class from the high 
school. Mr Keeler's also a past-presi- 
dent of the Kansas Educators Club. 

Dr. Lyman S. Johnson, First Me- 
thodist Church minister, will be the 
speaker at Baccalaureate services 
May 24. Dr. Johnson recently returned 
from a trip to England. He was se- 
lected as one of 40 Methodist minis- 
ters throughout the United States to 
make the trip. 

The annual PTA graduation dance 
will be held immediately after grad- 
uation ceremonies, 

— o 

'Best Foot Foward' Is 
Profitable to Thespians 

With the college play a financial 
success, Miss Rita Ludwig, director, 
last week thanked members of the 
production and publicity staffs for 
their many hours of work. 

Members of the production staff in- 
cluded Dan Annis, Joan Munson, Ruth 
Ann Greenwood, Loren Fresh, Norma 
Otipoby, Kay Hutchings, Helen Shut- 
ler, Phillip Osborn, Carolyn Demp- 
sey, Gloria Hardy, Kent Keahey, Neal 
Slack, Sara Blass, Patsy Lawson, 
Virginia Kahler, Neil Brown, Charlene 
Perry, John Wilson, Karol Lack, Dan 
Smith, Jodie Stafford, Becky Math- 
iasmeier, J. D. McNeal, Jim Chisam, 
Victor Barnes, Susan Belt, and John 
Brewer. 

Members of the publicity and sales 
staff who worked under the direction 
of Allan Maag, included Sharon Rey- 
nolds, Allen Bird, Mrs. Betty Rey- 
nolds, the Distributive Education 
Class, and the Dramatic Production 
Class. 



Carolyn Hunnicutt 
To Join Staff as 
English Instructor 

Miss Carolyn Ann Hunnicutt, grad- 
uate of Northeastern State Teachers 
College at Tahlequah, has recently 
been employed to join the college 
staff in August as an English instruc- 
tor. 

Miss Hunnicutt received her bache- 
lor degree in 1957 from Northeastern 
State Teachers College and taught at 
Pryor, Okla., before returnng to com- 
plete her masters degree. 

Among her many collegiate honors 
are eletons as associate editor of the 
college newspaper, secretary-treasur- 
er of Student National Education As- 
socation, secretary of Alpha Chi sor- 
oity, iand selecton for "Who's Who in 
American Unversity and Colleges." 
— o — — 

Annual Awards Assembly 
To Be Held May 29 

The annual college awards assembly 
will be held May 29, in the college 
auditorium. 

Awards will be given for basket- 
ball, track, tennis, golf, forensics, 
music, and outstanding service con- 
tributions. 

Don Lambring, freshman, and Jim 
Lewis, sophomore, will represent their 
classes and speak to the student body. 

Entertainment will be furnished by 
the college women's sextet. Members 
of the group are Connie Welch, Lorene 
Copeland, Elaine Atkins, Margaret 
Day, Sharla Bliss, and Sara Blass. 
They are accompanied by Karen 
Keown. 



Band Members Travel 
To Dexter and Burden 

Seventeen band members visted 
Dexter and Burden April 29 in the 
annual college promotion trip. 

Band members makng the trip were 
Gayle Pancake, Ben Johnson, Donna 
Locke, Kent Keahey, Craig McCorkle, 
Albert Marshall, Harold Chace, Vic- 
tor Barnes, Guy Locke, Charles Steb- 
bins, Guy, Locke, Bob Schooley, 
Gary Hummiston, David Baxter, 
Charles Black, Clyde Otipoby, and 
Paul Killblane. 



Atomic Power 
Heads Annua 
Little U. N. 



Representatives from four foreign 
nations and the United States appear- 
ed before the annual little U. N. as- 
sembly, May 5 in the college auditor- 
ium. 

Questions were submitted to the 
panel members by students in the 
audience. The questions covered every- 
thing from Polish education to atomic 
fallout. This year's meeting was des- 
cribed by many students as the best 
in several years, because of both sub- 
ject matter and the wit of the pan- 
elists. 

Representatives from the various 
countries were Michael K. Newton, 
information officer for the British 
Consul General, Kansas City; Claude 
Batault, consul-general for France n 
Denver; John Tzounis, first secretary 
to the Royal Greek Embassy in Wash- 
ington; Edward Kmiecik, first secre- 
tary to the Embassy of the Polish 
Peoples Republic in Washington; and 
Dr. Warren McGonnagle of the 
Atomic Energy Commission, repres- 
enting the United States. 



Auction Brings $6,575 

The junior college carpentry class 
has completed construction on its 
house project, and the house was sold 
at auction Saturday for $6,575, the 
highest price paid to date for a col- 
lege-built house. 

Harry Girod, Arkansas City auc- 
tioneer, made the sale without charge 
to the Board of Education. 



Track Team Places 13th 

D. J. Palmer set a new school re- 
cord and broke the National record 
with his one hundred and fifty-two 
feet and five and one-half inch toss of 
the discus in the NJCAA track meet 
held May 15 and 16 at Hutchinson. 
Jack Moss placed fourth in the shot 
put. Charley Reid did not place. 

Coach Reece Bohannon's squad re- 
turned to Ark City with thirteenth 
place out of a field of 41 junior col- 
leges. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Tiger Tales 

The official student, publication of 
che Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued for- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Allen Curless 

associate Editor Lyle Keefe 

News Editor Lawrence Baldwin 

Sports Editor John Brewer 

Ass't Sports Editor Jim Lewis 

Circulation Manager Bob Foster 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager Jerry Stover 

Make-up Foreman Allen Curless 

Linotype Foreman Lyle Keefe 

Press Foreman Julian Llamas 

Linotype Operators Ted Hollem- 

beak, Keefe, Eric Jacobsen, 
Larry Fleming, Jack Hocken- 
bury. 

Miss Koontz, Art 
Instructor, Leaves 
Great Service Mark 

When classes end this month, the 
Arkansas City school system will lose 
an instructor who is both an outstand- 
ing individual and a veteran teacher 
who for move than a generation has 
led the c : 'y's young people to a better 
appreciati n of the contribution of art 
to tho world cuture and a deep sat- 
iif ction in personal accomplishment. 

Miss Vera Koontz, college art teach- 
er, has announced her retirement this 
spring. Miss Koontz, in addition to 
teahing is an artist of some note. She 
has had two art show at the public 
library, one sponsored by Delta Kappa 
Gamma sorority and the other by the 
Business and Profeshional Women's 
Organization. 

In addition to work for her degree, 
she has done special work at Buffalo 
State Teachers College, Pennsylvania 
State, George Peabody College, and 
Alfred University and New York 
School cf Ceramics. 

She has spent time painting in 
Mexico, the Canadian Rockies, and in 
Canadaalon/r the sea, as well as can- 
turing in oils, crayon, charcoal, and 
ink the beauties of Kansas. Her stu- 
dents hve been introduced to ceramics 
and other art forms as well. 

"Art is of great value in that no- 
thing is made by hand for which 
drawings are not made first". Miss 
Koontz believes. "Illustration is only 
now coming into its own. There are 
msnv fields ouen to the students in- 
terested in art, especially the commer- 



THURSDAY , May 21, 1959 



LITTLE MAN ON»CAMFUS 




Yet.Orcouzez I'M vor, put—" 



Collegians Ready To Join 
Ranks of the Employed 



As school draws to a close the 
annual rush for summer jobs begins. 
Many students were found beginning 
their search as early as March in 
order to have a wider selection of 
jobs. 

A number of students have secured 
employment with the Santa Fe. 
Among those are Al Austin, Steve 
Gay, Jim Purdue, Jerry Waltrip, and 
Marvin McCorgary. 

Those finding work in construction 
are Jack Hale, John Cary, and Bill 
Ginder. Stanley Gilbert and Warren 
Koeller will be working at the Dari 
Delite. 

Gary Lowrie and Larry Harger 
have jobs at filling stations. Two men, 
George England and Eric Jacobsen, 
will be employed with out-of-town 
newspapers. Steve Wright will work, 
naturally enough, for Wright-Burton 
Hardware. 

Herb Beavers has secured work 
with the Beech Aircraft Corporation, 



Gerry Stover will contnue work at the 
Burford theater, Dick Sentel at the 
Furniture Mart, and Charles Hos- 
tetler at Picnic Golf Course. 

Ron Hall will work on his farm, 
Ray Delong will continue his after- 
school job at Dillon's full time, and 
Ron Gee will be employed by the AC 
Mirror and Glass Company. 

Anita Belew will continue full-time 
en her after-school job at Safeway, 
as well as Peggy Gage at the Graves 
Drug Store, Sheryl Dowler at AC 
Laboratories, Marilyn Brooks at New- 
man's, and Ruth Steiner at Vega Gold 
Dairy. Gaye Nell Wells will be em- 
ployed with Soutwestern Bell Tele- 
phone Companv. 

o 

Mrs. Malcolm Smith, '46, former 
Tiger Tales staff member has writ- 
ten her apprecation of receiving the 
Tiger Tales. 



THURSDAY, May 21, 1959 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



1959 Grads Destined 
FoLMany States 
Next School Year 

As the four winds scatter the dust 
and ashes of time, so do they disperse 
the graduates of juco '59. Students 
are reported to be journeying north, 
south, east and west, selecting the 
schools they believe suit them best. 

Graduates who were interviewed 
gave their school preferences as fol- 
lows: 

Emporia State Teachers: Anita Be- 
lew, Bob Liming, Larry Whaley, Oli- 
ver Hock, Carolyn Dempsey, Peggy 
Gagej, Karen Keown, Leon White, 
Paul Kilblane, Dick Cook, Pat Belew, 
Marilyn Brcoks, and Roger Yocum. 

K-State: Lee Stover, Mike Engel, 
Kenny Dunbar, Janice Carter, and 
Jim Wynd. 

KU: Joan Munson, Patsi Boyer, and 
Eric Jacobsen. 

Pittsburg State: Kent Keahey, 
Howard Clark, Ray Rundle, and Jerry 
Stover. 

Wichita U.: Sheryl Dowler and 
Duane Palmer; Southeastern Louisi- 
ana: Richard Goulden and Don Wil- 
son; Southwestern: Ronald Smith and 
Allen Bird; U. of South Dakota: Jim 
Lewis; Northwest Missouri State: 
Charles Reid; New York University, 
N. Y. C: Stan Graves; 

Oklahoma: Ira Bahruth; Northwest 
Oklahoma State, Alva: A. J. Morris; 
St. Francis Hospital, Wichita: Larry 
Harger; Colorado U.: Beverly Gordon; 
Friends U.: Floyd Perry; Evangel 
College, Springfield, Mo.: Victor Bar- 
nes. 

Julian Llamas and Richard Aguilar 
expect to join the armed forces. 

Delma Pearson, Loren Fresh, Beth 
McDowell, and Raymond Atkins are 
going to work. 

S.-M ° " 

:lvahler Speaks for D-E Club 

DatnKahler was the speaker at the 
Distributive .Education club's annual 
emp%Ver-empioyee banquet May 5. 
Mr.' Kahler spoke on "What We All 
Havirin Cplumon." Other entertain- 
ment:^ consisted of a reading given by 
Charlene Perry and singing by Larry 
Welch and Neal Slack for the approx- 
imately 40 guests. 

o ■ 

Nedra Denice, 6 pound 11% ounce 
baby girl, was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Floyd Perry April 9 in Memorial 
Hospital. Floyd is a sophomore in the 
college. 



Athletic Director 




Orvil Gregory, high school physical 
education insructor has been named 
athletic director for the Arkansas 
City Schools. He will replace Amos 
Curry, long time athletic director, 
who is resigning the post. 

Carl Jackson, high school football 

and track coach, who was named 

athletic dirctor eariler in the year, 

resigned the position late in April. 

— — o 

Team A Captures Women's 
Cage Title in Two Straight 

In the juco womens intramural 
basketball tourney, team A won 
over team B, with a record of two 
wins out of three contests. Members 
of team A who participated and their 
tournament scoring inclure: Nadine 
Foster 23, Sarah Barton 2, Geneva 
Wallace 13, Benedicta St. John, Sha- 
rla Bliss, and Gaye Nell Wells. 

The losers, team B and their tour- 
nament scoring included Margaret 
Mills 2, Gloria Hardy 20, Barbara 
Wapp 2, Mary Cotter and Patsy Law- 
son. 



Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moss are the 
parents of a 9 pound IV2 ounce girl. 
Tammy Lynn was born in Memorial 
hospital, April 22. Moss is a fresh- 
man. 



Dan Kahler To Represent 
Speech District in Contest 

Dan Kahler, English instructor and 
a member of the Arkansas City Toast- 
masteis' Club who won first place in 
the District 22 speech contest in Kan- 
sasCity May 3, will represent the dis- 
trict in the zone speech contest to be 
held in Lincoln, Neb. June 20. 

Kahler spoke on the subject of 
"Success", a topic chosen from a list 
of three given to the contestant thirty 
minutes before he made his appear- 
ance. 



College Coaches 
Are Awarded 
$200 Scholarships 

Two junior college coaches, J. C. 
Louderback and Reece Bohannon, and 
a high school counselor, Paul Reid 
have been awarded the Arkansas City 
Academy of Medicine scholarships of 
$200 for graduate work, according to 
Dr. Carl O. Stensaas. 

Reid plans to do his graduate work 
at the University of Wyoming, work- 
ing on his doctorate in psychology 
and counseling. Louderback hopes to 
go to Pittsburg State to work on his 
master's degree in education. Bohan- 
non plans to go back to Pittsburg 
State to finish work on his master's 
■degree in industrial education. 

Last year's winner was Dan Kahler, 
English instructor and coach. Last 
year only one scholarship of $600 was 
awarded 

o 

Reid Candidate For North- 
South All-Star Game 

Charles Reid, sophomore from Ar- 
kansas City, has been selected for the 
First Annual Junior College All-Am- 
erican Basketball Squad of 1959 by 
the Wigwam Wisemen of America. 
Reid, guard and forward this season 
was chosen on the All-Region VI team 
for his outstanding play during the 
Regional Tournament. 

This selection automatically makes 
Reid eligible for the First Annual 
North- South All-Star Basketball 
game at Hutchinson, Kansas, June 3, 
4, and 5, 1959. Twenty men will be sel- 
ected to play in the game. 

o 

Stan Graves Chosen Most 
Inspirational Player 

Stanley Graves, sophomore from 
Oxford, has been chosen as the "Most 
Inspirational Player" for the 1958-59 
basketball season. The announcement 
of Graves' selection was made at the 
All-Sporth Banquet sponsored by the 
Lions Club and the Kiwanis Club. 
Basketball, football, track, tennis, 
and golf teams from the high school, 
junior college, and Chilocco were hon- 
ored at the banquet. 

Graves' name will be placed on the 
Kiwanis plaque in the ti'ophy case 
along with those former Tiger greats. 


Board Authorizes Hike 
In College Enrollment Fee 

Due to increasing cost, the school 
board approced a raise in junior col- 
lege incidental fees from $10 to $15 
a semester. 



PA OP' 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, May 21, 1959 



gers Ret. 



:ate Tennis, Golf Titles 




George Aleshire Bob Schooley 



Bob Buzzi 



Charles Stebbins 




Frank Staley 



Orman Wilson 



Arkansas City golf and tennis teams 
continued their dominance in Kansas 
Pib'ic Junior (College competition 
May 7 and 8, by winning first place 
honors .at the state meets in Hutchin- 
sin, and the Ark trackmen improved 
their status over the 1958 team by 
advanc'ng from sixth to fifth in state 
! t riding's. 

The iuco netters slammed their way 
thru the KPJCA state tennis meet, 
to bring h r me first and second place 
in the singles and second place in 
doubles play. Bo'o Schooley and Char- 
les Stebbini defeated Vanderlaan snd 
Suttle of Hutchinson by scores of 6- 
4, 6-0, and 6-2, 6-4, respectively, to 
gain berths in the finals of the 
singles play at the tourney. The 
singles championship was decided May 
9 at Ark City, with Schooley defeat- 
ing Stebbins 9-7, 6-4. 

Bob Buzzi and George Aleshire 
teamed up to defeat McGowan and 
Nachtigal of Hutch, 6-4, 6-4, in the 



Steve Wright Don Lambring 



semi-finals of the doubles play. Rhodes 
and Brungardt of Pratt downed the 
two Ark Citians, to give Pratt the 
doubles championship, and Ark City 
the second place trophy. 

ACJC's Orman Wilson won the 
state medalist crown for the second 
year to lead the Tiger golfers to a 
second straight state title. Frank Sta- 
lev was in the runner-up position, 
Wilson and Staley, along with Don 
Lambring and Steve Wright, captured 
the four-man team laurels. 

The Tiger track and field squad 
scored 16 Vz points to place fifth in 
the state meet at Hutchinson. Jack 
Moss took second in the shot put. 
D. J. Palmer was fifth in the shot 
put and took third in the discus. Mike 
Engel took third in the 100 yd. dash 
and Charles Reid tied for third in the 
high jump. Ed Martens was fourth in 
the pole vault and Mel Brown placed 
fifth in the javelin. 



Bengal Athletes 
Draw Curtain on 
Spring Season 

The regular sport season of the Ark 
City junior college came to a close 
last week, with the tennis, ,golf, and 
track teams complying honorable re- 
cords in their respective sports. 

The ACJC linksmen literally did in 
the Miami Golden Norsemen, April 
28, in the second meeting of the two 
teams, by a score of 17-1|2 to 1|2. 

Coach Charlie Sewell's golf team 
gained their fifth win, April 30, by 
defeating the squad from Coffeyville 
by a score of 11 to 7 in a match played 
on the Bengals own green. 

The Hutchinson Blue Dragons were 
defeated by the ACJC greensmen 15% 
to 2%, May 6, to give the Ark Citians 
a final season record of six wins and 
one loss. 

The ACJC netters were tied 3 to 3 
by the Golden Norsemen of Miami 
April 28, in a return match between 
the two teams. 

In their final match of the season 
the Bengals swarmed over the St. 
Johns Eagles by a score of 7 to 0, 
May 4. The Tigers finished their sea- 
son with a record of five wins, three 
losses, and three ties. 

Moss, Palmer Set Records 

ACJC's thinclads took third in the 
Hutchinson Night Relays, May 1 with 
freshman Jack Moss setting a new 
shot put record as the Tigers finished 
with 45 5j6 points. Moss heaved the 
16-pound sphere 45 feet and nine 
inches for the new record, breaking 
the old mark held by D. J. Palmer, 
Bengal sophomore. Palmer placed se- 
cond in the event. 

Palmer took the discus throw and 
set a new school record of 147 feet 
and iy 2 inches, .and ,Roger Van Cleef 
tied for third. Charles Reid won se- 
cond in the high jump. Dixon Dyer 
ran his best race of the season and 
finished third in the two-mile run, 
Cecil Johns placed fourth in the mile 
and the 880, and George England 
placed fifth in the 440. Mike Engel 
took fifth in the 100; Howard Clark 
was fourth in the broad jump; Ed 
Martens took fourth and Max Burton 
tied for fifth in the pole vault. 

The 440 relay team, made up of Jim 
Lewis, Reid. Burton, and Engel took 
fourth. The 880 relay team, composed 
of Lewis, Johns, Reid and Engel, took 
fourth. Also a fourth place finisher 
was the medley relay team of Eng- 
land, Reid, Engel, and Johns. Running 
on the third-place mile relay team 
were England, Lewis, Johns, and Jack 
Hockenbury, 







11 

Olllllli 



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